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Full text of "Annual Report of the Adjutant General, year ending December 31, 1893"

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MASSACHUSETTS. I 



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PUBLIC DOCUMENT .... .... No. 7. 



ANNUAL REPORT 



OF THE 



ADJUTANT GENTEBAL 



OP THE 



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C0mmonfotali^ af UtaMax&tt^tts 



FOR THE 



Year Ending December 30, 1893. 



BOSTON : 

WRIGHT & POTTER PRINTING CO., STATE PRINTERS, 
18 Post Office Square. 

1894. 



STATE 

i ] 9.94 



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in 2012 with funding from 

Boston Library Consortium Member Libraries 



http://archive.org/details/annualreportofad1893mass 



ANNUAL REPORT. 



Commonwealth or Massachusetts, 
Adjutant General's Office, Boston, Dec. 30, 1893. 

To His Excellency William E. Russell, 

Governor and Commander-in-Chief. 

Governor : — I have the honor respectfully to submit my 
report for the year now ending. 

Militia. 

Chapter 367, Acts of the Legislature for the year 1893, 
made provision for additional non-commissioned officers re- 
quired by the new United States Drill Kegulations adopted, 
but which did not increase the number of enlisted men. 

The vacancy of one company existing in the Sixth Regi- 
ment of Infantry, First Brigade, was filled by the acceptance 
of a company from South Framingham. The original 
vacancy of one company existing in the Naval Brigade was 
filled by the acceptance of a company from Springfield. 

The maximum strength of the State force allowed now by 
law is 448 officers, 6,036 enlisted men. The number on the 
rolls at this date is : officers, 437 ; enlisted men, 5,581. 

Tours of Duty. 

The annual encampments, drills and other duties of the 
militia were held in accordance with law, under General 
Orders Nos. 6 and 11, C. S. 

January 11, two companies each of the Fifth and Ninth 
Regiments of Infantry were detailed to attend the funeral of 
the late Maj. James P. Frost of the Second Brigade. 

January 16, a detail consisting of Brig. Gen. Benja- 
min F. Peach, Jr., and staff of the Second Brigade, the 
Sixth Regiment of Infantry, Troop F, Cavalry, and Battery 



4 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

C, Light Artillery, was ordered to attend the funeral of the 
late Maj. Gen. Benjamin F. Butler, at Lowell, the Legis- 
lature having made an appropriation for that purpose. 

Troop A, First Battalion of Cavalry, Capt. Daniel K. 
Emerson commanding, was detailed to escort Your Excel- 
lency on the occasion of your annual visit to Harvard , Col- 
lege, June 28. 

Under General Orders Nos. 3 and 13, C. S., regimental 
team matches and the State rifle competitions were held. 

Details for funerals of enlisted men were ordered in Com- 
pany H, Fifth Regiment of Infantry, and Company D, Ninth 
Regiment of Infantry. 

Your Excellency, with members of your staff, attended 
the dedicatory ceremonies of the battle monument, at Tren- 
ton, New Jersey, on October 19, to which monument the 
State contributed a bronze statue. 

At the breaking out of a fire in Boston on March 10, the 
various commands located within its limits reported at their 
armories without orders and offered their services to the city, 
thus demonstrating in a commendable manner their readi- 
ness for immediate response to sudden calls. 

Enrolled Militia. 

Returns, required by law from cities and towns, show the 
number liable to a draft to be 391,323, being an increase 
over the previous year of 17,698. 

Rifle Practice. 

This important branch of the service has received earnest 
and careful attention under the efficient Inspector General 
of Rifle Practice, Col. William L. Chase. I refer you to 
his report for the details of the progress of the work, and 
the great gain in rifle efficiency. 

Heavy Artillery. 

Some progress has been made in this important branch, 

and after repeated attempts to obtain substantial help from 

the general government in the way of appliances (without 

success), an appropriation was granted by the Legislature, 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 5 

by which models of heavy guns and mortars will shortly be 
placed in the armory on Irvington Street, when drills may be 
had without recourse to the forts in the harbor. 

A room will be provided in the South Armory, Boston, 
Where instruction will be given to officers in the scientific 
branches of the artillery service. 

Quartermaster's Department. 

During the year the militia has been furnished with brown 
canvas leggings, drawn from the general government. 

In view of the probable issue by the United States of mag- 
azine rifles for infantry, it has been thought advisable not 
to draw more of the present Springfield arm, but allow the 
annual apportionment to the State by the government ap- 
propriation to accumulate, in order to draw the new maga- 
zine rifle when ready for issue. 

If the State delegation in Congress would introduce a bill 
making provision for the exchange of present arms, gun for 
gun, for new of same pattern, it would be a move in the right 
direction, as within three years the new Springfield rifles 
now on hand at the Springfield Arsenal will become obsolete, 
and may as well be in use with the militia as in the govern- 
ment armories. 

It would seem well, under the circumstances, to allow such 
exchange, and arm the State forces for once with rifles of one 
model. 

In Table No. 5 will be found the property account of this 
department, showing the State and United States property 
for which this office is accountable. 

The stables on the infantry line at the State camp ground 
have been enlarged to accommodate the horses of the 
mounted orderlies and buglers. The annual repairs on 
buildings have been made at a small cost. 

By advice of the Attorney General's office, under an act 
of the Legislature, this department took land for a pumping 
station, with the right to lay pipes to Leonard's Pond, in 
rear of the State camp ground. Under this advice, the 
pumping station which has been erected saves the expense 
of transportation of pump and boiler, after each camp, to 
and from the pond. 



6 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

The State property is in good condition ; that in the 
hands of troops has received good care, and when losses 
have not been satisfactorily explained the cost of articles 
lost has been deducted from the officer's responsibility money. 
It is but fair to state that the losses have been quite small. 

The matter of camp and garrison equipage must receive 
attention the coming year. It was found necessary to con- 
demn five hundred and nine tents out of the number on 
hand, which have been in use from twelve to twenty years. 
New tents will have to be purchased, or wooden buildings 
supplied for headquarters in the place of tents. From the 
experience of the past ten years I am of the opinion that 
wooden headquarters would be on the side of economy, and 
their erection should receive consideration. 

The commands now doing duty on the State camp ground 
are obliged to furnish their own mess tents. The erection 
of wooden mess houses for use of troops and the issue 
of rations by the State are matters for consideration and 
adoption. 

Prior to the year 1883 the State rented portable wooden 
buildings for stables, at a rental amounting to an interest of 
twenty-five per centum on the cost of the permanent build- 
ings erected that year, and which have cost but little in the 
way of repairs since completion. 

While the expense of wooden structures seems large, the 
saving to the Commonwealth and the militia is sufficient 
compensation for the outlay, and is believed to be a true 
measure of economy. The old tents require much expendi- 
ture for repairs. 

Camp Ground. 

There has been little occasion for expense on the camp 
ground the past year, and its condition is such that, beyond 
the usual grading, it will require but little expenditure of 
money the coming year. 

It is the opinion that the arsenal, with buildings and 
grounds contiguous, should be sold, and the property of the 
Commonwealth and that in the custody of the Quartermaster 
General removed to Boston as a matter of convenience and 
economy, its present distant location requiring the keeping 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 7 

of two sets of accounts. If located in Boston, but one set 
will be needed. The constantly increasing expense for 
freight, expressage, carting and the keeping of horses inci- 
dent seems to warrant the change. 

The growth of the town has increased the value of the 
land for residential purposes, and it is believed that a suit- 
able building can be obtained in Boston, at a low rental, 
which would simplify the business of the department and 
decrease the expense. 

Armories. 

The armories erected under chapter 366, Acts of 1888, 
are in good condition. The armory at Lawrence has been 
finished and was occupied in March. A new armory under 
the same act is being erected in the city of Lynn. I am in- 
formed by the armory commissioners that it will be com- 
pleted in the early spring. The detachment armory of 
Troop F, Cavalry, at Ayer, was discontinued early in the 
year and changed to Chelmsford Centre. Headquarters of 
Second Regiment of Infantry was changed from Holyoke to 
Springfield in February. Fair accommodations only have 
been provided during the year by the cities of Lynn, Spring- 
field, New Bedford and Fall River for the new companies 
of the Naval Brigade. The town of Beverly has provided 
better accommodations for Company E, Eighth Regiment 
of Infantry. In the town of Waltham the armory was con- 
demned and the company moved to another. These are the 
only changes reported to this department. 

The armory rent rolls received have been examined and 
allowances made in accordance with accommodations fur- 
nished and reports of commanding and inspecting officers. 
The armory rent rolls, having been approved by the Com- 
mander-in-Chief, were forwarded to the Auditor's office for 
audit, the total amount being $34,395.26 ; the appropriation 
was $37,000. 

The city of Fitchburg and the towns of Amesbury and 
Wakefield did not forward returns on the date required by 
law, and this department has not the power to allow the 
same. 

The appropriation for care and furnishing armories 



8 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

erected under chapter 366, Acts of 1888, was $15,300 for 
the year, and the additional amount of $1,800, appropriated 
in 1892 for the Lawrence Armory. 

There has been expended of this as follows : Boston Ar- 
mory (East and South), $7,699.65; Worcester Armory, 
$2,646.94; Lowell Armory, $1,561.01 ; Fitchburg Armory, 
$1,635.62; Lawrence Armory, $3,544.43. The above 
amounts include everything but gas bills for December, 
which are not due until Jan. 1, 1894. 



Adjutant General's Department. 

The accounts of the year have been prepared and certified 
to the Auditor for audit and payment, and the appropriations 
exhausted, except that for the incidental expenses of the 
office. 

The following amounts have been expended : for pay, 
transportation, supplies and expenses of the militia, $161,- 
357.83; on State campground, $932.25; balance on hand 
at last report, from receipts for condemned property, 
$67.09; sold condemned property during the year amount- 
ing to $772.22 ; expended of this amount, on buildings for 
pumping station and repairs on buildings, $754.13. 

On Jan. 1, 1893, there was a balance to the credit of the 
State, at Washington, of the appropriation for arming and 
equipping the militia, of $4,812.53 ; by the allotment to 
States, July 1, 1893, $13,074.31 was added, making a 
total of $17,886.84 to the credit of the State, against which 
there has been drawn for supplies issued during the year the 
sum of $4,810.88, leaving a balance available of $13,075.96. 

The navy department, from the appropriation for the 
equipment of the naval militia, placed to the credit of the 
State this year the sum of $5,190.75, which, added to the 
balance on hand January 1, $78.08, made a total of $5,268.83. 
From this there has been drawn supplies for the naval mili- 
tia amounting to $638.31, leaving an available balance of 
$4,630.52. 

I again repeat that the navy department is most liberal 
in its allowance for a small command, appropriating as it 
does nearly one-half as much as is allowed for the entire 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 9 

military force in this State. It can be readily seen that this 
branch of the service receives care and attention from the 
general government which thoroughly equips it, while the 
land force has not appropriation enough, as it takes the 
entire annual apportionment to purchase one modern battery, 
and all of it to supply one thousand rifles of the pattern 
now in use. 

Under the present annual appropriation the newly adopted 
rifle cannot be supplied until years have elapsed, and by that 
time the arm will have become obsolete. Several bills have 
been presented to Congress for relief, but in every case with- 
out success. When it is understood that the State cannot 
purchase or draw arms beyond the regular appropriations 
by Congress, and as the War Department cannot sell or 
exchange, it will be seen how powerless this department is 
to remedy the existing conditions. 

The light batteries are old and obsolete, requiring many 
repairs, having been in use for many years, yet the Ordnance 
Department cannot loan or exchange old for new field 
carriages of same pattern in its possession but in good con- 
dition, which have been discarded and are stored away never 
to be used by the army. 

I would suggest that the attention of the congressional 
delegation be called to this subject and their aid invoked in 
the passage of the bill now before Congress, known as House 
Bill No. 4291. 

War Records. 

The usual routine work has been continued in this branch 
of the office at an expense for clerical service, books, 
stationery, etc., of $5,300. This work has been greatly 
facilitated by the preparation of a card index to the rolls 
containing the names of soldiers enlisting to the credit of 
the Commonwealth during the Rebellion of 1861-65, and it 
is hoped that at some time not far remote this card system 
may be made of greater service, when it shall contain the 
full record of each individual in addition to the name. 

The appropriation by the Legislature for the preparation 
of the index (chapter 67, Resolves of 1892 ; chapter 187, 
Acts of 1893) was $2,175, and the expense $1,790.21. 



10 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

Naval Records. 

The naval war records are being carried forward towards 
completion with due care and correctness. Numerous records 
of service have been revised and corrected during the past 
year, consisting of errors of names and transposition of 
services of men under similar names. Additional records 
of enlistments continue to enlarge the list of sailors and 
marines, which add increased correspondence and work 
of compilation. The index of the entire complement is 
being revised and put in form, to be arranged in alphabet- 
ical order. 

The appended list of officers, line, staff and warrant, both 
regular and volunteer, who served from 1861 to 1865, is con- 
sidered quite complete from all official data on file at the 
Navy Department and in this office, and is interesting in 
showing the resources of the State during those years in sup- 
plying the demand with signal success in the various depart- 
ments of the naval service. The maritime prestige of its 
volunteer officers of the line, the professional ability of the 
medical corps, the standard of the paymaster's department 
and of the engineers' corps, make a valuable record, and 
unprecedented in comparison with the population of the 
State at that time. 

It may be well to state that an admiral held relative rank 
with general in the army ; vice admiral with lieutenant 
general ; rear admiral with major general ; commodore with 
brigadier general ; captain with colonel ; commander with 
lieutenant colonel ; lieutenant commander with major ; lieu- 
tenant with captain ; master with first lieutenant ; and ensign 
with second lieutenant. 

Staff officers in the navy held assimilated rank with the 
line, from captain to grade of second lieutenant, according 
to seniority of commission or appointment. 

The regular officers who had their residence in Massachu- 
setts show : rear admirals, 2 ; commodores, 5 ; commanders, 
5 ; lieutenant commanders, 9 ; lieutenants, 13 ; master, 1 ; 
surgeons, 4 ; passed assistant surgeons, 9 ; assistant sur- 
geons, 24; paymasters, 10; assistant paymasters, 3; chief 
engineers, 7; first assistant engineers, 10; second assistant 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 11 

engineers, 21 ; third assistant engineers, 3 ; chaplain, 1 ; 
boatswains, 10 ; gunners, 13 ; carpenters, 11 ; sailmakers, 5. 

Marine corps : lieutenant colonel, 1 ; first lieutenants, 2 ; 
second lieutenants, 3 ; midshipmen at Naval Academy and 
at sea, 53, making the total line, staff, warrant officers and 
midshipmen, 222. 

The volunteer officers who had their residence in the Com- 
monwealth and were appointed by the honorable Secretary 
of the Navy show : acting volunteer lieutenant command- 
ers, 8 ; acting volunteer lieutenants, 61 ; acting masters, 
268 ; acting ensigns, 497 ; acting masters' mates, 416 ; acting 
passed assistant surgeons, 5 ; acting assistant surgeons, 89 ; 
acting assistant paymasters, 116 ; acting chief engineers, 2 ; 
acting first assistant engineers, 34 ; acting second assistant 
engineers, 84; acting third assistant engineers, 239; acting 
boatswains, 4 ; acting carpenters, 3 ; acting gunners, 18 ; 
making a total of volunteers, line, staff and warrant officers, 
1,844. Total number of officers, regular and volunteer, 2,066. 

The appropriation for this work was $2,000, and the ex- 
penses for the year $1,996.70. 



Recommendations. 

That a mess kit be issued to companies, to be kept in the 
armories ready at hand for use of the militia when called 
out in any emergency that may arise ; that the batteries of 
light artillery be repaired as far as possible to insure safety, 
and provision made for target practice with projectiles ; that 
the wearing of full dress uniforms on all duty, whether or 
not it is advisable to have the major portion of State duty 
performed in fatigue and working suits (with a full and 
proper field equipment) , with the view to educate the troops 
more fully in field and emergency duties, claim considera- 
tion ; that the advisability of regimental or post camps should 
command attention ; that the school for officers (advised by 
the board of officers on revision of regulations) be called 
early in the year ; and that officers be required by orders to 
attend this school of instruction, which will tend to educate 
officers in details now neglected. 

Attention is respectfully called to the disparity in rank 



12 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

which exists under the law recently enacted, whereby the 
paymaster of an eight-company command outranks the pay- 
master of a twelve-company command, whilst the surgeon is 
reduced in rank. 

It is recommended that section 29 of the Acts of 1893 be 
so amended as to give to the surgeon in the Naval Brigade 
the rank of lieutenant commander, corresponding with the 
rank of major held by all other surgeons in the militia, and 
that the rank of the paymaster be that of lieutenant, junior 
grade, corresponding with the rank of first lieutenant held by 
other paymasters in the militia service of the Commonwealth, 
and which was the intent at the time said law was framed. 

The attention of commanding officers is directed to the 
recommendation of the commander of the Second Brigade 
in his report herewith, that some uniform method be pre- 
scribed for the care and arrangement of quarters, to the 
enhancement of the appearance of the camp, which meets 
the approval of this office. 

The various reports required from the Surgeon General, 
Inspector General and commanding officers will be published 
in the printed report of this department. 

In closing my report I desire to extend to Your Excellency 
my most profound appreciation of your kindness and con- 
sideration during the past three years of my service with 
you, and to extend to you my sincere thanks and good 
wishes as you leave the office of Governor of the Common- 
wealth. 

I desire to thank the members of your staff for the many 
courtesies extended during three years of military duty. 

Very respectfully, 

Your obedient servant, 

SAMUEL DALTON, 

Adjutant General. 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 13 



REPORT OP THE INSPECTOR'S DEPARTMENT. 



Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 

Office of Inspector General, 

Boston, Nov. 30, 1893. 

Major General Samuel Dalton, Adjutant General, Commonwealth of 

Massachusetts. 

Sir : — I have the honor to submit report of this office for the 
year 1893. The conditions existing in the service, and the pres- 
ent efficiency of the militia of this State, were brought clearly 
before you in my last report. 

If the force is inadequate, the organization imperfect or the prep- 
aration and instruction incomplete, evils enough exist for cor- 
rection. 

Only so far as inspections develop inherent weakness, which may 
account for much that is unsatisfactory, is there any reason for 
more than a routine report upon a condition, apart from the causes 
which directly mould such condition. 

Criticism is empty unless constructive as well as destructive. 
Therefore reference was made in the report for 1892 to such 
methods as would lead to improvement. 

Eeviewing the work of 1893 to come to any sound conclusion of 
the progress made, if any, it seems well to determine what the 
volunteer militia are for. 

Under the statutes they exist : " To resist invasion, quell insur- 
rection, aid in the suppression of riots, to assist civil officers in the 
execution of the laws of the Commonwealth, or in times of public 
danger they shall first be ordered into service." 

There is therefore a definite duty assigned the State troops ; 
upon them rests a serious responsibility. The militia stands as the 
strong arm of impartial justice. The loyal citizens who voluntarily 
devote their time, with much self-sacrifice, in patient preparation, 
through strict discipline, to be the firm reliance in any ultimate 
appeal to maintain law, order and good government. 

Such a leaven in the community is of incalculable good. Drawn 
from the people, they become the proper allies, in a free country, 
of the administration chosen by the people. Knit together by the 



14 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

regulations and customs of military service, intelligently led by 
competent officers who recognize the sacred trust of commission, 
and composed of those whose patriotism prompts enlistment, 
strictly unpartisan, they are the backbone of the rights of every 
citizen, the steady brake on thoughtless indiscretion, the present 
help in time of trouble. 

Local interest in the neighborhood where the companies are re- 
cruited should keep the ranks filled with those keenly alive to the 
importance of peace within their border. 

With thorough organization, the volunteer force, well handled 
upon a uniform system, would prove the best insurance against 
wanton sedition, the most efficient and conserving repressive power 
to suppress riotous outbreak. 

Again, if brought abreast of the times, the militia would be of 
account as a first reserve to the Regular Army for such national 
defence as the future may have in leash. Every reason endorses 
the wisdom of a relatively small standing army in these United 
States, but common sense emphasizes the need of the wise alter- 
native, a progressive militia, of public-spirited citizen soldiery, well 
equipped, well drilled and well led. 

It would require 90,000 men to garrison the fortifications of the 
United States should such requisition arise ; this work would fall 
largely to the militia, and substantially require the whole National 
Guard available, say 90 per cent, of the present enlisted strength. 

The Massachusetts Volunteer Militia. 

To such extent as the troops of Massachusetts have advanced to 
this essential state of preparedness, the force has realized the ex- 
pectation promised by the excellent personnel, rank and file, who 
form the active militia. 

In an official report it is necessary to consider what duties de- 
volve upon State troops, and how far such are discharged. 

I have the honor to express my belief that — 

(1) Every reason exists for a militia instinct with soldierly 
vitality. 

(2) That the Massachusetts volunteer militia, under your steady 
development, are in a far more efficient condition now than at any 
time since their formation. 

(3) That their establishment on a thoroughly military footing 
has found permanent acceptance. That further progress is de- 
manded. 

(4) That their present advance in proficiency justifies the ap- 
propriation made for their maintenance and support. 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 15 

(5) That manifest shortcomings should be promptly rectified. 

With all that can be said in commendation of the present status 
of the service, it falls short in many ways of what the force should 
be and readily might be. The evolution of the citizen soldier is 
not yet complete. The service can be brought abreast of its pres- 
ent appearance, and made to square with what it pretends to be. 

Eeferring once more to the several points outlined in my pre- 
vious report : — 



A. 


— Of the force : 




1. Equipment. 




2. Leadership. 




3. Material in the ranks. 




4. The position of the non-commissioned officers. 




5. The handling of inefficient companies. 


B. 


— Of the organization of the militia : 




1. Staff appointments and their special duties. 




2. Retired list. 




3. Mounted arm. 




4. Ambulance Corps. 




5. Company management. 


C. 


— Tours of duty : 




1. Camps. 




2. Rations. 




3. Marches. 




4. Field days. 



A. — Of the Force. 
Called upon under great local excitement, the volunteer must be 
schooled to do his duty instinctively. All drill and instruction 
should lead up to competence in an emergency. 

1 . Equipment. 

Whatever fits troops for more practical work on service is a step 
toward a better force. 

The issue of canvas leggings, as recommended, has been sug- 
gested. 

I have the honor to repeat my former recommendation that the 
thimble belt replace the present one, in which the cartridges are 
hard to get at. 

The work of the Signal Corps in their distinctive sphere has 
shown decided progress. Their equipment is far from what it 
should be. Beyond the defects in their signalling outfit, it would 
seem to me desirable to arm them with the carbine. In any active 



16 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

service the position of a signalman may often be far to the front 
and efficiency consists quite as much in reporting on what he sees 
of the enemy as in merely transmitting messages between the inte- 
gral parts of a command. In such work he is likely to run against 
the advanced scouts of the enemy. He should be assured the 
chance to report this information to the main body. 

With the present aggressive weapons of a flag, or a leaking oil 
can, he is somewhat handicapped. With the keenness developed 
by signalmen, their acute and instinctive observation, with the 
carbine they should be a match for the occasional scout or 
patrol encountered. With the relatively smokeless and noiseless 
powder of the near future, the signalman has even greater advan- 
tage, because he will move from vantage point to vantage point, 
and greater familiarity in topography will be of material assistance. 

Certainly some arm of defence is desirable. The carbine is a 
fit weapon, because there are times when the signalman will be 
mounted, or should be ; again, it is more than likely that bicycles 
will be introduced in the Signal Corps, as a ready means of rapid 
transportation. 

I take this occasion to express my belief in the working suit, 
and it is to be hoped that the time may come when all the State 
troops may have a similar uniform for rough weather. Beyond 
the economic saving of the regular uniform, it would give the 
troops a change of uniform, which is very desirable should one 
suit get wet through. 

The working suit can be compressed into small compass, and 
with a change of flannels, stockings, boots and a few necessary 
articles of toilet, be stowed for comfortable carriage. Restricting 
men to the fatigue uniform alone, or with the change to the sense- 
less straight jacket of full dress, certaiuly leaves troops at a dis- 
advantage for service, where they may be exposed to the inclemency 
of the weather. Fortunately the troops of this State have not 
been called out for such action. 

The outdoor work of the militia comes in warm or temperate 
weather. Uniform and equipments are serviceable under such 
conditions. Is preparation made only for a camp campaign? 

Even with the great-coat, winter duty would be severe on the 
men ; the great-coat of the officer is warmer. 

I recommend for your consideration the issue of jerseys, either 
as part of the State uniform or at the cost price, to companies or 
men who saw fit to buy them. 

A jersey of medium weight could be worn singly in the summer, 
and the uniformity might permit drill, on the hottest days, without 
the blouse. The extra warmth, in winter, would offset the absence 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 17 

of the waistcoat, and with a suitable under flannel, would fit the 
men for duty in rough weather. 

The issue of rubber blankets, sanctioned by other States, if 
added to the outfit of companies, would add to their readiness for 
actual service. 

The matter of suitable gloves for winter service has been brought 
to your attention. 

The question of transportation of camp baggage remains en Vair. 
There should be established the proper allowance per company. 
Very little suffices for the needs of a soldier. It is unmilitary to 
encourage, or longer permit, anything beyond what is absolutely 
necessary on a tour of duty. 

Some preparation should be made for the permanent provision 
of transport facilities for any emergency. An inexpensive method 
has been presented by the department. 

2. Leadership. 

The volunteer should be intelligently led, and to feel confidence 
in his officers they must possess more than the suffrages of their 
men. 

A body of men ill trained and led by incompetent officers will 
be of no use, however well armed or quickly brought into action. 

The rapid advance in the science of war imposes new standards, 
and demands higher requirements of officers. Not so much is ex- 
pected of the volunteer as the regular, but the militia fills a place 
in the framework of government. The officers must know enough 
to discharge such military duties as come under their direction. 
No more is essential, but emphatically this much at the very least. 

Now, the training of a militia officer should go deeper than the 
present accepted standard. The men they command are citizen 
soldiers, and it will not do to feel that any fancied greater indi- 
vidual intelligence will offset persistent preparation for action. 
The creditable or disastrous discharge of duty depends largely 
upon leadership, and the test of fitness for war is not the execu- 
tion of drill movements, which is preliminary, but their application. 

As the State sees fit to maintain a militia, it is the duty of the 
State to place the means to become competent within the reach of 
public-spirited citizens who give cheerfully of their time and 
thought and means as officers. 

A course of instruction should be opened, at which officers vol- 
untarily might attend. 

What an example Massachusetts might set by a plain, straight- 
forward step to afford officers of the militia the opportunity to live 
up to their commissions ! 



18 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

To make the most of our militia means, first of all, to raise to 
the highest attainable level the professional value of the officers. 
The officer in war has at once to lead and control those below him. 
This comes to him a trust, committed by higher authority ; officers 
are the moral backbone of the service. "The officers and disci- 
pline are two names of the same thing." 

There is such an earnest desire among officers to do their duty 
as well as they can, that it is not too much to hope for a cordial 
response to any move for their advancement. Such a step must 
rest with the State. There could be no better expenditure from 
the appropriation than the slight outlay to insure competence in 
officers to whom the service is entrusted, and upon whose efficiency 
the force stands or falls. 

Officers, to properly command, should have more than a knowl- 
edge of drill regulations sufficient to pass the Examining Board, 
to be capable leaders of an organization liable to be called out for 
independent action. The care of the men under their charge justi- 
fies some elementary knowledge of military hygiene. A general 
knowledge is well condensed in the book prepared by Dr. Wood- 
hull of the United States Army ; the information therein would be 
useful for any man, and I recommend that in the examination for 
promotion cognizance be taken of the first principles of military 
hygiene, that the officers of this State be brought upon a thoroughly 
military footing. This does not imply any professional knowledge 
as such, but what every officer ought to know to whom a command 
is given. The details can be safely left in the hands of the 
admirable medical department in this State. 

I heartily welcome the proposed Staff College, but earnestly 
urge that it be so thorough as to accomplish more than possible in 
a few evenings' attendance for lectures by volunteer officers. 

S. Material in the Ranks. 

There is always great difficulty in improving an old system. 
Surely the character of those who are accepted for State service 
should be taken into account. 

Greater care in selecting recruits has led to a better personnel 
in the ranks. There is need of more caution to take in the most 
desirable and most stable material. 

The discharge " for the good of the service " reflects directly 
upon the judgment of company commanders, and shows too little 
knowledge of the men accepted. 

Discharges by reason of removal are inevitable to some extent, 
but could be pruned by limiting enlistment to such as had every 
reason to expect permanent residence. 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 19 

Independent of the time thrown, away on drilling men liable 
to drift away, and the consequent uncertainty of the effective 
strength of a command, the uniforming of such restless material is 
a great expense, and, as it is shown, useless, wasteful. 

Again, it necessitates fitting out new men in old clothes, which 

tends to keep out of the ranks many good men. Some system by 

which a recruit might purchase at reduced cost his trousers at 

least, or blouse, cap and trousers, on the distinct understanding 

that they were to remain State property, would go far to overcome 

the present and natural scruples which militate against regimental 

enlistment. 

Of the Awkward Squad. 

Many companies suffer from the introduction of recruits in the 
ranks before elementary drill. The militia are not drawn from a 
leisure class, nor are all of them athletes. In their ordinary work, 
usually, only one set of muscles comes into use. As a result, cer- 
tain movements and parts of the manual are difficult, even painful to 
some men. Their military education, physically, requires patience 
to overcome tendencies to slur and imperfectly master, the easy clean- 
cut snap characteristic of a thoroughly well-drilled company. 

Apart from their soldierly duties and progress as efficient volun- 
teers, the development of these unused and weaker muscles directly 
benefits their health and bodily vigor. Under consistent prelimi- 
nary work in the awkward squad, left when these deficiencies have 
been overcome, the force would be better grounded for service. 
An inspection is often marred by a few men, not necessarily over- 
stupid or clumsy, but whose faulty set up and labored execution, 
carries its commentary on the officers who slight what stamps their 
own work with neglect in details eminently military. Whenever 
practicable, armories should have a gymnasium — nothing elaborate, 
but where the men can, and recruits should, exercise to some extent. 

In some commands attention has been directed, and with good 
judgment, to this very practical work. However, gymnastics are 
not to show jumping or activity (certainly not running) before the 
enemy, but to harden the muscles of the men. With strength 
grows self-confidence ; with self-confidence courage. A high gen- 
eral average is what is essential, rather than a group of notable 
athletes who carry the reputation of an organization beyond and 
out of sight of the real conditions. The days of a David and 
Goliath are past, and when armies meet again there will be a 
solemn reckoning of the use made of the means to insure fit prep- 
aration of rank and file. 

The improvement noticed in 1892 has continued, and the 
material in the ranks is excellent on the whole. 



20 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

4. The Position of Non-commissioned Officers. 

Under the new drill regulations, as squad leaders, they have very 
important duties. As leaders of tent squads, upon them rests the 
responsibility of good order, and military silence after taps. It is 
their duty to see that the men of their squads go on duty properly 
uniformed. As possible officers they must get the knack of hand- 
ling men and keeping control over them, and this is part of their 
duty as non-commissioned officers. 

I have the honor to suggest that, with the recognition of the 
need of proficiency with the rifle, and the desirability of having 
some official on the range when firing is done for record (1) to 
coach the beginner; (2) to correct the faulty position of the non- 
marksman ; and further (3) to certify scores and supervise firing to 
prevent accident ; as well as (4) assist in preparation of reports — 
there be added to the non-commissioned staff a rifle sergeant, com- 
petent to assist the rifle inspector. 

There are many capable enlisted men who can arrange to spend 
a day or two, during the target season, in this very important work. 
The progress secured would fully justify the allowance of the 
State pay. This matter has been referred to at greater length in 
the report of the Inspector General of Rifle Practice, whose views 
for the most part coincide with my own. 

The non-commissioned officers have made marked progress, 
and their general good work deserves commendation. 

There should be a systematic examination, upon well-settled 
principles, before warrants are issued. 

Make the chevron stand for something, and it will be incentive 
to better work all through the company. The first step will be 
taken toward a strong underpinning to the force by the develop- 
ment of respected and self-respecting non-commissioned officers. 

5. The Handling of Inefficient Companies, 

Without armory inspections, the department has been unable to 
decide whether the inefficiency shown by certain companies in the 
field warranted their continuance in the service. 

As the annual outlay on every company averages some $1,610, 
the retention of an unfit company, with the many acceptable organ- 
izations anxious to join the militia, works an injustice to those 
whose higher standard deserves recognition, as well as involves 
reprehensible impairment of the force. 

The department know of desirable material for new companies 
in towns and cities where there is eminent reason for companies to 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 21 

exist. There is every reason to believe that there are worthless, 
or certainly useless, companies now in the service. Deprived of 
the opportunity of the closer inspection necessary to decide 
precisely what companies first should be disbanded, the depart- 
ment realizes its openness to the criticism of partiality and the 
lack of military courage, which has permitted incompetents to 
continue longer in the service, and forces competents to wait. 

It is a serious matter to disband any company. With long 
sufferance companies are kept alive and in the service, but far 
below the standard and prejudicial to the reputation of the militia. 
This fails to commend itself to me as the full discharge of the 
responsibility resting upon the military administration. Just so 
long as better material is ready and willing to come into the force 
and improve it, procrastination in decisions that call for radical 
measures lays the militia open to cavil, criticism and condemna- 
tion. 

B. Of the Organization of the Militia. 

It is the province and duty of this department to guard with 
jealous care the interests of the State in every matter that pertains 
to military service ; to report extravagances, carelessness and 
irregular methods, and to promote efficiency and economy through- 
out every branch of the service. 

1. Staff Appointments and their Special Duties. 

The duties of staff officers call for special aptitude, and the 
service requires that appointees should pass an examination as to 
capacity and fitness for the special department to which they may 
be called. 

The function of the staff is to render assistance to a command- 
ing officer, and an efficient staff is part of the military organiza- 
tion. At least in their particular departments they must add to< 
the competence of their chief, for the commanding officer must be 
relieved of routine details, to have the proper time for thought to 
acquit himself of the greater responsibilities that rest upon him. 

Outbreaks, and wars for that matter, are so sudden and spend 
their force so quickly that there is no time to fill up the void of 
military knowledge when the time comes to make use of it. 

The appointment of staff officers is open to criticism. Eminent 
military fitness does not seem essential. The personnel is such as 
to show undoubted ability, but too often failure to improve oppor- 
tunities. 

Until some measures be taken to insure greater strength in the 
staff, the militia is far from a state of efficiency. 



22 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



2. Retired List. 

I cordially welcome the adoption of my recommendation for a 
retired list. 

If the limit had been set at seven years in commission, or 
optional on the attainment of rank of colonel, subject to endorse- 
ment of higher authority, it would result in greater benefit to the 
militia, in my opinion. 

3. Mounted Arm. 

Artillery. — I have the honor to call attention to the material. 
The carriages are old and obsolete, and the State runs a serious 
risk from the dangerous deterioration in some of the present equip- 
ment in use. 

The policy of not expending money on this old equipment is a 
good one and the general government might increase the appro- 
priation to States in order that proper equipment can be drawn. 

Artillery is distinctly a scientific arm of the service, maintained 
at great expense, and commission should be in recognition of some 
real professional knowledge, with fitness for the exceptional leader- 
ship that becomes artillery officers. 

With fair general personnel, and many instances of signal excel- 
lence, there exists much that reflects no credit on the force. 

It is the fault of the organization that it is keyed for the 
efficiency required in the discharge of blank ammunition. The 
anomaly of an artillery whose fire action is restricted to salutes 
seems the inalienable right of Massachusetts. 

Attention was called to the importance of actual practice, and 
the necessity for such range is urged again, with respectful in- 
sistence. 

There are doubtless difficulties in the way of finding proper 
ground for practice. Difficulties are things to overcome. 

Again, the horsing of batteries is upon a peculiar footing. It is 
hard to expect any more efficiency from the horses than the men, 
with a few days in camp, or occasional street parade a year. If 
it be proper to have batteries in the militia, it is the duty of the 
State to do more than furnish guns, powder, a commission, blank 
returns and pay for service which is neither theoretical nor practical. 

Beyond facilities for target-firing, there should be provision 
made for a permanent establishment of horses, enough for at least 
one gun. Arrangements might be made by which horses could be 
used by the several batteries in turn, two months each. The cost 
would be trifling, compared with what could be gained, and there 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 23 

would be plenty of opportunities for the horses to work out a por- 
tion of what it would cost to make them efficient. 

Cavalry. — Important as cavalry always are in war, in peace 
they are too often sent to the rear, as an expensive arm to main- 
tain, and difficult to recruit with the proper personnel. 

There was danger lest our cavalry be merely men on horseback. 
The problem of making them more has been worked out toward 
soldierly results from within, through untiring zeal of officers, non- 
commissioned officers and men. 

The several troops to-day show progressive development. They 
fall short of what volunteer cavalry might attain, but the responsi- 
bility rests now with those whose cordial support is needed to 
round the force out to its potential strength. 

The moral effect of well-disciplined, compact mounted troops, in 
prompt and decisive suppression of lawless outbreak, has been 
accentuated by experience in this State. Cavalry possess shock 
as well as fire action. 

The good use reliable troops could be put to certainly warrants 
drilling them for more than show. While the lance may be a poor 
weapon at close quarters, in the advance of a solid line of gallop- 
ing horsemen the lancer would do excellent service. 

I would repeat my recommendation that mounts be furnished 
for squad drills, that every man may have opportunity to fit him- 
self for service duty. This can be managed upon business prin- 
ciples, and the sixteen horses requisite for weekly drill experience 
secured without large outlay. 

Commendable as is the work in this direction now done in one 
troop, essential preparation for all should be undertaken by the 
State. 

With the enthusiasm characteristic of the mounted arm, capital 
work might be done by small detachments in practice reconnois- 
sance. Some troops own their mounts, and cross-country riding 
under an officer or competent non-commissioned officer would 
prove instructive, and leaven the command with men in hand for 
any exigency. It is not difficult to master rough road maps, and 
such knowledge is distinctly military. Whatever broadens ac- 
quaintance with service conditions increases interest and leads to 
greater thoroughness. 

The time has come when the mounted arm can be brought quite 
abreast of the time, and there is no reason why our standard 
should be under that of the volunteer service elsewhere. There is 
less shifting in the ranks, certainly in the cavalry ; and economy, 
for substantial results, prompts particular attention to recruits. 
It is my firm conviction that the State should do more for this arm, 



24 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S EEPORT. [Jan. 

and that comparatively small expenditure would insure desirable 
competence and would be most judiciously spent. 

4. Ambulance Corps, 

I approve most heartily the increase in numbers, and higher 
rank of the accomplished commanders of these corps, recom- 
mended in the report of 1892. It becomes my duty to emphasize 
again all then said in favor of having certainly two officers on duty 
in each corps. It is singularly short-sighted to continue short- 
handed. With the splendid personnel to draw on, with many 
zealous and capable doctors ready to accept commission, no reason 
exists for longer maintenance of the present organization. 

I have the honor to recommend that the Ambulance Corps be 
consolidated, under a major, two captains and two first lieutenants. 
The tour of duty, under a captain and lieutenant, with twenty-five 
men in each brigade encampment, and such supervision by the 
major as the Surgeon General may determine. 

I have the honor further to recommend that doctors in full stand- 
ing, who have served the full (five-year) enlistment and earned 
the chevron, be permitted to retire with the rank of second lieu- 
tenant. The great benefit to the service of such valuable men well 
justifies this recompense. 

The consolidation of the corps, on the broad lines of your sug- 
gestions, would give the State an efficient command to draw on in 
any unusual disaster, or the prevalance of any epidemic that neces- 
sitated the employment of the volunteers. 

The standard in these corps has won my appreciative commen- 
dation. Their work shows year after year what can be done if the 
officers lead their men. In the medical department professional 
ability gives to the State an example of what the line could do if 
once aroused to their possibilities. 

5. Company Management. 

Without armory inspection it has been impossible to state 
whether the unsoldierly conditions that came to light in 1892 have 
been rectified or not. From the little information the department 
has been able to gather there has been little improvement, if any. 

C. Tours of Doty. 

Attention is called to the reports of commanding officers, which 
summarized the features of camp which they deem of particular 
importance. 

Tables of attendance follow : — 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT— No. 7. 



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1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



27 



While some organizations show a nominal falling off, their strength 
has improved by the smaller sprinkling of hot-house enlistment. 

As bearing on the efficiency of the militia the following table is 
submitted showing the percentage of marksmen of record for the 
last three years : — 





Percentage 


OF Marksmei 


f of Record. 


ORGANIZATION. 










In 1891. 


In 1892. 


In 1893. 


First Regiment Infantry, 


62.65 


72.35 


80.66 


Second Regiment Infantry, 






74.88 


79.91 


91.66 


Sixth Regiment Infantry, 






60.03 


69.33 


84.70 


Troop F, Cavalry, . 






45.56 


36.70 


56.09 


Fifth Regiment Infantry, 






63.79 


65.31 


71.56 


Eighth Regiment Infantry, 






45.01 


50.46 


71.86 


Ninth Regiment Infantry, 






24.49 


37.93 


65.15 


First Battalion Cavalry, . 






31.42 


34.28 


37.72 


First Corps Cadets, . 






71.49 


80.87 


80.26 


Second Corps Cadets, 






57.77 


62.90 


59.81 


Naval Brigade, 






45.20 


85.37 


93.43 





1890. 


1891. 


1892. 


1893. 


Number qualified or requalified 
during year, .... 

Marksmen in service close of year, 


1,551 
2,459 


2,383 
2,828 


2,925 
3,401 


3,910 
4,377 



1. Camps. 

Nothing is more needed to render the efficiency of the militia 
complete than a course of applied drill to supplement theoretical 
instruction. It is emphatically desirable now, when new equip- 
ments and drill regulations are under consideration. 

As to the drill: the present Regulations are of Franco-German 
extraction, and while in accord with the principles of modern war, 
as understood by European authorities, are as yet in an experi- 
mental stage here. 

Admirable for highly trained and disciplined troops, it is a 
question how far well adapted the present Drill Regulations are for 
the militia. To some extent modifications must be made for any 
improvised armies of this country. 



28 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

The responsibility rests upon the troops of making the most of the 
system which comes stamped with the approval of the army. The 
drill must be mastered to be put into practice, that by the execu- 
tion of the movements the strong points as well as any weakness 
may be emphasized. From the experience gained will come a 
revised drill thoroughly American as in touch with the conditions 
and possibilities of our soldiers. 

As the volunteers will form the larger part of any army in real 
warfare here, the solution of this problem must be studied by vol- 
unteers, as it intimately concerns their proper training. Again, 
from their numerical superiority to the Regular Army, and better 
grouping in larger commands available for drill and manoeuvring, 
they have a duty of great importance in the practical illustration 
of the present Regulations. 

As to field service: the annual encampment has familiarized the 
volunteer with the method of camping in tents, but it may be 
doubted whether the conditions of war have not been entirely lost 
sight of. The very excellence of arrangements made for the com- 
fort of the men during the week's training seems almost to be a 
source of danger. As a rule, the command on arrival find the 
tents pitched and the camp ready, and during the whole week 
breakfast, dinner and supper are provided with a regularity even 
greater than that of an ordinary household. There is nothing 
wrong in this, for the main object of the week's camp is to have 
plenty of time for drill ; but undoubtedly a commanding officer 
would do well if he should insist, even at the risk of losing half an 
hour's drill, on the observance of one or two of the conditions of 
a campaign. 

It was doubtless paternal kindness which prompted this pro- 
tective policy for the militia. It has relieved them of some drudg- 
ery at the expense of pretty essential features for any experience 
in campaign work. 

Again, attention is called to the advance made by taking to camp 
only those men who can serve the greater part of the tour of duty. 
When a man is in camp for a day, or only over one night, there is 
a tendency to disregard camp regulations. This results in a noisy, 
restless camp after taps, and disturbance to the men in the same 
tent. Quite independent of the item of transportation for a 
skeleton duty, such an element demoralizes a company, and should 
be put an end to. Volunteers are all civilians, and as such have 
plenty of opportunities for amusement all the year round. The 
militia would do well to copy the army in things military, and let 
the return to the days of their boyhood gladden the fireside of 
home. 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 29 

The intention of the wholesale discharge of men who have not 
reported for duty in camp is excellent in theory. More time 
should be allowed for absentees to submit their reasons for absence, 
as otherwise many desirable men may be lost to the service. If 
returns are made after one drill night, say ten days after camp, 
equitable results are secured. 

Excellent as the camp ground at South Framingham is for the 
purpose of elementary drill, military movements should be con- 
ducted over ground more nearly resembling what would be fought 
over in action. It is quite practicable to find just the sort of 
varied ground most desirable, near a railroad, and yet to be had 
for a very small outlay. About a mile to a mile and one-half 
square would make an ideal camp for manoeuvres. This should 
be selected quite away from any town or station. Inexpensive 
barracks could be put up near the track, and certain trains stopped 
for the convenience of the force on duty. 

Work really instructive would be practicable there, and there 
could be no greater spur to efficiency. 

Safe ranges for rifle fire would be possible, and the commands 
would get invaluable experience for actual service. 

Over such ground there need be no " vain repetitions," but each 
day of every year would teach new lessons, impossible at South 
Framingham. 

The proper allotment of baggage would do away with the sense- 
less truck, apparently necessary for the volunteer in a show camp, 
while the absence of the civilian camp follower would be a crown- 
ing mercy. 

Here there would be admirable room for marching and extended 
order, as it would be taken for keeps ; and with the issue and use 
of light entrenching tools would come a proper grounding in this 
necessary accomplishment for a soldier of these days. 

While we may well be proud of the superbly appointed camp 
at South Framingham, it is over country as it is found in its natural 
state that actions usually take place in war. 

For the highest efficiency of the force, a camp for military 
training is imperatively needed. This State cannot afford to lag 
behind, and while proper land can be secured at nominal cost is 
the time to make provision to bring the militia more upon the 
footing of soldiers. 

The exceptional privileges enjoyed by the Naval Brigade have 
been repeated through the continued courtesy and consideration of 
the Navy Department. 

If Congress would show the same generosity in its appropria- 
tions to the balance of the militia, much good would result. I 



30 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

would take this occasion to express my deep appreciation of the 
permanent benefit to the volunteer of a broad and generous policy 
by the government ; so much has been done, and each year has 
seen such fresh evidence of judicious encouragement, and kindly 
esprit cle corps, as prompt hearty response and conscientious 
thorough work. 

2. Rations. 

The army ration is no prison diet, but precisely the kind of 
food best suited to the soldier. This would seem to suggest some- 
thing to the volunteer troops. 

The charges may not be excessive for the food provided under 
the present system of catering. The fault lies in the injudicious 
selecting of the food, and a service costly as well as unmilitary. 

The regular army ration would give more healthy food, and 
there could be added sufficient extras to make the fare in camp 
ample, and yet leave over a dollar a man for real pay. While 
this could be assigned as now, companies should go out of camp 
in better physical condition, and with several hundred dollars 
to the good. A portion of the pay earned might be given the 
men, as other States have seen fit to do. 

Should the State assume the rationing, there would be material 
economy, and really more money available for the men after camp. 
Still, the enlistment of a company cook, as in Pennsylvania, is 
preferable. There would be added to the pay a sufficient allow- 
ance from the company fund to secure a satisfactory cook. This 
would do away with the dependence of a company upon contract- 
ors. Under such cooks could be civilian assistants, but there 
would be military supervision of the preparation of food, and val- 
uable experience gained for any service of the company by itself. 

The rationing by the State could be tried with company cooks 
as chiefs, and in this way the elasticity of the army ration ex- 
plained, and ultimately every company left to its proper resources 
as a self-contained unit. 

There has been some attempt to work out more soldierly meth- 
ods, and the quick response to your suggestion shows the time 
opportune for improvement. 

The subject of rations given me as a detail has been reported 
on, and as a special matter is not referred to here. 

3. Marches. 

The militia can be considered a first reserve to the army, as yet, 
only in theory. We can limit our military training to as little as 
we please. If a clean, well-uniformed body of men, skilled in the 
manual and able to go through ceremonies, is our ambition, let us 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 31 

steer clear of error in calling them soldiers. This is not the 
definition given in regulations, nor is it all the militia aim to 
become. 

The need for progress has been widely recognized, and the 
fervor with which thoroughness has been sought has seldom been so 
marked as during the last year. This can be turned to good use, 
and permanent improvement assured. The least we can do under 
modern requirements is to maintain a militia equipped as perfectly 
as possible, and then practise it annually upon well-defined lines 
looking toward efficiency. 

More field work is necessary, and decidedly more experience in 
marching. It is impossible to exaggerate the importance of the 
march, which constitutes the every-day work of an army, — com- 
bat, or at any rate battle, being the rare exception. Yet of the 
march under ordinary war conditions the volunteers have no expe- 
rience. To take men from their daily work, put them in different 
clothes, permit them but a few hours' rest, with an entire change of 
food, and food not always wholesome (very unlike the regular 
fare of a soldier) , and then give them smart drills or ceremonial 
functions, is certainly peculiar training for military duties. Often 
the morning drills, the most instructive work of the day, are slimly 
attended. Under the existing order of things it is difficult to find 
fault with meagre battalions, certainly when the men are reedy 
recruits, and out of condition, from a faulty system as well as their 
own unchecked indiscretions. 

A few hours of marching welds a command together, and is a 
capital beginning for camp. The time will come when some regi- 
ment, or battalion under a keen major, will take the field with 
proper transport, and actually march to some rendezvous for Gov- 
ernor's Day. The experience would amply pay for the shock of a 
move based wholly upon a struggle for efficiency. 

4. Field Days. 

To render field operations of any permanent value, the idea 
must be carefully thought out. This becomes vital, if the work be 
restricted to a single day. The idea should be shaped to ground 
the command for probable actual service, beginning with the rudi- 
ments of duties in the field, and advanced through progressive 
stages, from year to year. Thoroughness should be the under- 
lying feature, so that the points made be of lasting benefit to a 
command, easily kept vital by the leaven of old soldiers who remain 
in the organization. 

A full-fledged sham fight, on an idea known to the commanding 
officer, barely outlined to a few officers, and with little or no expla- 



32 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

nation to company commanders and enlisted men, gives little in the 
way of any real knowledge to the men. As most officers rise from 
the ranks, every reason exists to have system and method govern 
all tours of duty, to gain the practical instruction and knowledge 
of service conditions to be acquired from peace manoeuvres. 

Each principle of action, offensive and defensive, the prudent 
movement of troops that lead up to their tactical disposition, the 
proper method to advance in open or close countiy, and a judi- 
cious use of the natural advantages of the ground, can be best 
mastered by being understood beforehand, by rank and file, that 
the field work prove a profitable object lesson. The general idea 
should be issued for the information of all concerned. 

Cut and dried movements are out of place in the field. Some- 
thing should be left to the fertility of commanders ; and, as the 
end and aim of manoeuvres are to broaden experience to handle 
men skilfully, under somewhat similar conditions in actual hostili- 
ties, every move has a bearing on every other move. When an 
error is made, an opening is given, and the initiative of action on 
such chance of war falls to the senior officer in command of the 
fraction in immediate opposition. While strictly following the 
general idea, officers must draw on their resources to make the most 
of any opportunity. 

The main features should be transmitted to company officers, to 
be explained to their men on the blackboard in armories, the pre- 
cise position to be occupied by any company not being stated, but 
the salient points made clear, that there be an intelligent compre- 
hension of what is intended, and the field operations leave their 
due impress on all. The interest of the men will be secured, and 
they will know for what they are being manoeuvred, before read- 
ing it in extenso in the newspaper the day after. 

Officers will be set to thinking, rendered keen to develop their 
individuality, and prepared to grasp their orders and execute them 
with the originality, in detail, properly left to them. 

The battalion commanders will study their units, and, with more 
reliable knowledge of their companies, can more quickly and effect- 
ively respond to the orders they receive. 

The commanding officer will find his idea better handled and 
there will be an end to aimless marching and counter-marching, or, 
what is even worse, no marching and an utter stand-still, from 
misconception of his plan, at some crisis in the manoeuvres. 

The necessary preliminary details give the staff an opportunity 
for practical work. 

Carried out on such lines, the day will be well spent. There 
would be much to attract officers of other organizations, and there 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 33 

should be no difficulty to secure competent umpires. The State 
would get a full equivalent for the real outlay, which is now too 
often barren of adequate results. 

While in some cases the idea has been worked up carefully, it is 
seldom impressed upon the men, as a preparatory study, before the 
day of execution. It is frequently very elaborate; a campaigu 
condensed into a few hours, with the inevitable lack of perspect- 
ive ; and, by an effort to include a great deal, fails of digestion. 

Complicated things should not be practised too much, but the 
time more profitably employed in going over simple things, again 
and again, until they become instinctive to the men, and they can- 
not help doing them. 

The work of the current year varied greatly, and in some com- 
mands was elementary, well thought out and consequently well 
executed. 

In other cases the idea was capital, if somewhat elaborate, but 
failed of the profit such field work should prove from being indif- 
ferently understood. 

Again, the lack of umpires often deprived the work of the lessons 
which should have been learned, and emphasized by competent 
judges of the moves made or attempted. As a man works his 
company during peace, so he will try to work it, at any rate 
the first time, in war. False ideas that spring from impossible 
representation of fighting must be corrected. 

Attention has been called recently to the reckless firing under 
impracticable conditions, as more likely to leave wrong impressions 
than teach any lesson for good. It is natural and human for the 
soldier to find comfort in the noise which his rifle makes, but it is 
not war. In some commands there was less independent fire, and 
commendable improvement in the way of volleys and controlled fire. 

Effective action is the assembling of the fragments of a com- 
mand, upon well-matured lines looking toward successful execution 
through combination. All drill is merely the preparation for 
carrying out, instinctively, principles that have been learned so 
thoroughly that they have become second nature. All are but parts 
of one whole, which the commanding officer directs to carry out 
his own idea. What to do in furtherance of the plan of action 
devolves upon battalion commanders ; how to do it upon the line 
officer. The failure to grasp this distinction has often brought 
about indifferent work. 

While every major must thoroughly grasp the duty of subaltern 
officers and know what their command is capable of doing, they 
cannot command every company if they would command the 
battalion. 



34 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S RETORT. [Jan. 

The captains and lieutenants should master the preliminary 
steps of hoio to do a movement to lay the foundation for a higher 
command. Unless this division of labor is clearly understood, 
movements will lack the smoothness essential to proficiency. 

The general disregard of the principles for practical results led 
to incorporating in this report the memorandum drawn up by the 
department in 1892 : — 

General Rules Governing Field Manoeuvres. 

1. The general idea will be issued in season to be understood by the 
whole command. 

2. Special instructions in greater detail for commanders of fractions 
of the command will be issued in the form of orders, which should be 
short, clear, free from ambiguity, and strictly in the form which would 
be followed in real service. 

3. Whenever practicable, orders are to be in writing; staff and 
orderly officers to write out orders given them, and have them verified ; 
any verbal order to be repeated before the bearer starts on its deliver}'. 

4 Reports to be in writing, whenever practicable, with the signature 
of sender, place, hour and date. 

5. With a little practice, maps can be drawn, and simplify reports of 
the nature of the ground and position of the opposing forces. These 
need not be pretentious, but, roughly drawn to a scale, they convey 
more valuable information than a lengthy report, which unduly con- 
sumes time in reading as well as preparation. 

6. Written reports, orders, signal or telegraphic messages to be 
preserved and handed to the senior umpires at the conclusion of the 
.manoeuvres. 

Troops. 

7. Opposing forces to be in the uniform of the State. Different 
orders <of dress may be worn, or some distinguishing mark adopted 
and. made known to all participants. 

8. Battalion commanders to be assured by reports of captains (based 
upon personal examination) that all the ammunition issued, or in 
reserve for issue, is blank, particular care being taken to avoid armory 
ammunition. 

9. Infantry not to approach nearer to one another than one hundred 
yards in the open, or fifty yards in enclosed country. No firing to be 
allowed nearer than one hundred yards, 

10. Bayonets never to be fixed. 

11. Infantry, or dismounted cavalry halted, will only fire at any one 
body of troops advancing a sufficient number of rounds to denote its 
position. Credit will be given as if a sustained fire were kept up. 

12. The success of a peace manoeuvre is not necessarily the mere 
expenditure of ammunition. Random fire is most reprehensible. It is 
a contest distinctly for points. 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 35 

13. Firing must be conducted upon principles which would govern 
in hostilities, and the men taught to save their cartridges. Fire, to be 
effective, must be judicious. The utmost discipline must be maintained ; 
an occasional volley will pull a company together, and do away with 
the senseless fusil ade of some over-zealous recruit. 

II. Due regard must be paid citizens, and needless firing on travelled 
streets or near residences avoided. 



In Action. 

15. Railways are only to be crossed by regular bridges and crossings. 

16. It is optional with a commanding officer to make such construct- 
ive obstacles as he may see fit. For instance, roads may be tentatively 
closed, certain fords regarded as impassable and bridges as destroyed ; 
but in all such instances placards will be affixed, and umpires, field 
officers or officers of independent commands promply notified. 

17. That no time may be lost, the commanding officer will establish 
such time limit as will govern umpires in their decision as to the turning 
points in the manoeuvres. 

18. If patrols or bodies of scouts meet each other, neither can 
advance, and the umpire will decide which is to retire. If of unequal 
strength, the weaker is to fall back, unless the umpire consider its 
superior leading should entitle it to advance. 

19. After any issue at arms the umpire will decide which side has 
made its point; the successful force will occupy the ground, while their 
opponents retreat out of sight, and are not re-formed within five hundred 
yards. Hostilities are renewed upon announcement by the umpires. 

20. Attention must be paid to the possibilities of movement in action. 
Men cannot fire accurately when winded, and the effective condition of 
troops must be taken into account, as well as their tactical position. 

21. Strict fire discipline and the economical use of ammunition are 
to be enforced. Only five rounds should be carried by the men, with 
the balance in reserve, to practically illustrate how it would be served 
out in action. Beyond the experience gained, there will be less aimless 
firing. 

22. Signalling parties are liable to be ruled out of action if beyond 
the limit of protection by their own troops. 

Of Umpires. 

23. Unless there be umpires to properly disqualify such troops as 
would be hors de combat in actual hostilities, the lesson of peace ma- 
noeuvres leaves slight impress. Valuable as the experience of umpiring 
is in and of itself, it is most valuable to facilitate peace manoeuvres, and, 
by noting good points as well as glaring defects, enables such a report 
to be made as will insure the best results in the way of general improve- 
ment. Without some such impartial verdict, good work and bad work 
stand on the same footing, the efficiency of the regiment remains the 
efficiency of individuals; however, unless a command is well linked 
together, it is bound to fall to pieces in real action. 



36 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

24. Umpires should wear a broad white band on the right arm above 
the elbow ; for umpires the breadth will be four inches and for assistant 
umpires two inches. All other neutrals in uniform will wear a white 
band on left arm. 

25. Except to escape collision, umpires are not to give any orders to 
troops. They may, acting within these regulations, rule troops or guns 
out of action, or incapable of movement, and inform the officer in com- 
mand accordingly, but are not to order advance or retirement. In order 
that the troops may not lose instruction, they should seldom be placed 
out of action for more than half an hour. 

26. In their decisions the umpires must be guided by the considera- 
tions which follow : (a) the relative force engaged on each side and in 
immediate reserve ; (b) in the attack, the strength of a position, the 
nature of the ground to be passed over, the plan of attack and its prep- 
aration ; (c) on the defensive, the disposition of the troops and 
arrangements for counter-attack ; (d) handling and fire discipline of the 
troops on either side, the number of rounds that could be fired, the 
accuracy of the sighting and the manner in which the fire was delivered. 

27. Before the operations of a day begin, umpires will be furnished 
with copies of the " special ideas" of both sides, which are to be consid- 
ered strictly confidential. Officers in command of forces will inform 
the senior umpire what instructions they have given, and what they 
propose to do. 

28. The senior umpire on each side is responsible for the distribu- 
tion of the other umpires. Umpires and their assist mts are to meet the 
senior umpires of their side before the commencement of operations, 
when practicable. Before the troops move away from their places of 
assembly they are to be allotted to the several bodies with which they 
are to act, and will accompany them. As far as practicable, one umpire 
should be detailed to watch each separate portion of the troops, but 
their action must extend to all troops in their vicinit}*. 

29. Umpires, when with troops not in movement, should be careful 
to keep as much out of sight of the force in opposition as the nature of 
the ground will allow. 

30. Orders from umpire staff are to be regarded as the orders of the 
umpire-in-chief, and are to be carried out without discussion. A deci- 
sion once given can only be altered by the senior umpire of one side. 

31. The umpires on the spot will decide questions for all arms, with- 
out reference to their effect on the general course of the manoeuvres. 
When senior umpires are on the spot, other umpires should obtain their 
a]3proval before giving important decisions. 

32. When there is a prospect of collision, the umpires from each side 
should meet. After discussion on the tactical situation, based on the 
strength and position of the two sides, they decide which is to retire. 
In the absence of an umpire attached to one of the sides, the one belong- 
ing to the other side must make his decision alone. 

33. Umpires are to note down the exact time when each prominent 
feature takes place, to make a final and complete verbal report at the 
end of the day. They should at once inform the chief umpire of de- 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 37 

cisions which materially affect the operations of the day. They will 
report any hesitation to comply with their orders. 

34. In the same way the commanders of troops are to report these 
decisions to their senior officers, and communicate them to the troops on 
either flank. 

35. Mounted officers will be ruled out of action if within three hun- 
dred yards of hostile firing. 

36. A flank may turn either a good position or earthworks, and troops 
outnumbered and outflanked must usually retire. 

When infantry meets infantry at one hundred yards, both sides advanc- 
ing, and neither side takes up a defensive position, the weaker must 
retire. 

37. Infantiw, if judiciously posted behind a shelter trench or earth- 
work, can only be dislodged by a frontal attack, well commanded, and 
which shows effective fire discipline, of four to one. If unsuccessful, 
the attackers lose one-fourih ; if the defenders be dislodged, one-fourth 
are disqualified. 

38. If judiciously posted in a strong position, but not entrenched, 
they can only be dislodged by a frontal attack of three to one. In this 
case the attackers lose one-fourth if unsuccessful, and one-sixth if suc- 
cessful. 

39. Attention must be paid to the advantage of flank attack, and in a 
well-conducted turning movement a smaller force out-points a larger 
force taken by surprise. 

Reports of Umpires. 
These should state : — 

(a) If the idea was generally understood. 

(b) The extent to which distinguished marksmen were used as range 
finders, and whether the ranges set by officers were properly estimated, 
in their best judgment; how far the sights were adjusted and used by 
the men at the range as ordered. 

(c) The formation adopted in the various zones of fire ; how far the 
officers and men were exposed to fire; what use was made of natural 
features of the ground ; at what stage of the attack did the mounted 
officers dismount. 

(t/) Description of fire used ; the manner of giving orders, and what 
fire discipline was maintained. 

(e) The coolness of officers and men under fire; any particular in- 
stances of signal skill in handling men, or ingenuity to foil the opposing 
force. 

(/) The condition of the men at the close of manoeuvres, and an 
estimate of their staying powers for continued work in the field. 

(g) The thoroughness of the staff in their special department ; of 
their usefulness as aides-de-camp to the commanding officers. 

Final Report. — After the umpires have conferred together and 
asked such questions as they desire of the officers in charge of the 
respective bodies of troops, they will submit a report on the tour 



38 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

of duty, the embarkation and debarkation of the troops, the pro- 
vision made for their rations, for the hospital service, as well as 
the manoeuvres in detail. One report will be sent the command- 
ing officer of the organization, for such use as he may deem expe- 
dient to explain to the officers how far they carried out his idea, 
wherein they fell short of his expectations, and what impression 
their work actually made in the decision of the umpires. 

On the present system of fall field days, they fail to result in 
all the good they should, and therefore do not give full return for 
the appropriation expended on such manoeuvres. Field days come 
year after year, and are of more or less value according to the 
experience gained. They can slowly but surely ground officers in 
their duties ; the non-commissioned officers and men in what is 
expected of them. They tend to make citizen-soldiers rather than 
soldier-citizens ; to build up a force to be relied upon for actual 
service, and not a mere picturesque and passing show. The good 
comes from preparation to make the most of the limited time, and 
in seeing the movements executed, quite as much as the mere 
execution of the movements themselves. Now, the precious 
chance to learn from such a practical object lesson is quite lost to 
most of the militia. It is a good deal to expect that volunteer 
officers will give their time and means to make trips to the differ- 
ent localities where other regiments have their fall manoeuvres. 

There can be no better expenditure than the allowance of trans- 
portation for such officers as might desire to attend the fall drills. 
This privilege can be restricted within reason, and be either a 
detail with subsequent report of the work, or be granted upon per- 
sonal request, with the favorable endorsement of commanding 
officers. What could be learned would be of the greatest benefit. 
It certainly narrows the good to be derived from the very consid- 
erable outlay, to restrict the experience to the officers and men of 
a single command — their own on duty. The very fact of their 
own special work limits observation to what goes on about 
them. 

Officers and discipline are indeed synonymous terms ; the regi- 
ment progresses with its advance in discipline. Now, discipline 
in the field is largely the result of experience. 

The greater familiarity officers get in the field work, through 
command or by intelligent observation, the more they know, the 
greater their efficiency. There should be a study of, as well as 
active participation in, systematic field work. The force would 
be knit together by the closer acquaintance of the keen officers, 
the leaven of a volunteer organization. 

Generous rivalry would be stimulated ; there would be an incen- 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 39 

tive to fresh, original, but well-digested work. Errors would be 
made, as errors must be made ; but they would point a moral in 
their making, and thus reduce the element of error, in the most 
prevalent type, to a minimum from personal observation. A 
blunder in the heat of a rushed field day, quickly detected by an 
onlooker, leaves an impress on a cool and thoughtful spectator 
more than the living example can realize himself. Thus the good 
work and crude work of a day would not be profitless. 

I respectfully recommend that encouragement be given officers to 
attend field days of other organizations, on the lines suggested. 

Then when commands have become qualified for working out an 
idea in field manoeuvres, there will be competent umpires, and the 
knowledge of military details and handling of troops will be 
broadened, and officers learn somewhat to know their own State, 
and to be in touch with their honorable profession. 

From such a systematic course, begun with a well-defined idea, 
thoroughly mastered in its minor details before the field day, with 
careful and competent umpiring, a comprehensive and searching 
report, it is the opinion of the department that greater progress 
may be made, and more permanent benefit secured to the militia. 

If preferable, when the commanding officers of the detachments 
are assembled after the manoeuvres, and have stated their plan of 
action, and the umpires have reported on the success or failure of 
the several moves, the chief umpire can sum the work up and give 
his verdict. 

The officers, on returning to the troops who have been engaged 
under them, can assemble their officers and state the reasons 
which led to decision rendered, and with the work fresh in mind 
leave the lessons taught by their work, thus to ground discreet 
handling of their respective commands, or show wherein they fell 
short of their possibilities. 

Armory Inspections. 

The Acting Inspector General in his last report (1892) recom- 
mended armory inspections by battalion rather than by regiment, 
the advantage being (1) a greater familiarity by the department 
with the force, (2) more intimate knowledge of good and weak 
points peculiar to a command, with (3) the maximum of benefit 
from several keen officers on duty with every regiment, whose 
reports could be collated, and thus (4) the final summing up be 
more searching, thorough and calculated to result in greater im- 
provement to the whole service. 

Every reason exists for judicious State inspection. Upon con- 
sistent preparatory work depends a well-knit and strong company. 



40 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

Companies proved of doubtful efficiency should be given supple- 
mental inspection, and generous and progressive rivalry in the 
battalion stimulated. 

Preferably armory inspection should be of the regular work on 
a drill night. The money allowance on only a stated function of 
inspection tends to get out abnormal numbers, while the average 
attendance at drills would seem a more proper basis for the pay 
now given for the muster of a single evening. 

Under adverse circumstances that hampered the department in 
1892, a new drill, inspections quite too late in the year, and several 
companies found in wretched condition, the work was still con- 
ducted upon a system. 

It would seem superfluous to make this statement, but that such 
businesslike procedure and thoroughly military method was sus- 
pended the current year. 

In 1892 armory inspections properly came first, of unusual thor- 
oughness, with full reports on armories in use and their adapta- 
bility to the requirements of new Drill Regulations ; then the tours 
of duty in camp were watched with great fidelity ; and, finally, the 
fall field days prompted very carefully prepared memoranda. 

In the report submitted you was my earnest recommendation for 
an increase to at least seven inspectors, that the department could 
live up to the duties that devolved upon it, namely, to know the 
force and submit you their real condition of efficiency for service, 
and upon such well-matured lines as would lead to the improvement 
most essential. 

Without what must be learned by observation and intelligent 
inquiry in the armory, there is lack of close enough acquaintance 
with the troops to come to sound conclusions, certainly as to com- 
pany methods, which sorely need codification to secure military 
uniformity and simplification, to be businesslike as well as 
soldierly. Again, care and condition of arms and the completeness 
of equipment all require inspection to be kept in due readiness. 
The very handling of the company, as a company, becomes infor- 
mation valuable for the department, which exists to find out 
precisely such facts, the state of preparedness for action. 

Armory inspection often has spurred a company on to better 
things. Signal incompetence noted in officers has led to improve- 
ment, or removal to «ive phtce to fit leaders. 

The certainty itself of an inspection has a wholesome influence 
in toning up companies below the average, while frank conference 
with regimental officers can be made a great good in many ways. 

Every reason exists for inspection by commanding officers and 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCLLMENT — No. 7. 41 

the brigade inspectors, and there is no desire to infringe upon 
their prerogatives. Still some responsibility either rests upon 
the Inspector's Department, or it is merely another phantom of 
the militia strength in this State. Usefulness narrowed to inspec- 
tion in the field abandons the fundamental groundwork of inspection, 
which is recognized in every progressive State with a respectable 
volunteer service. 

I have the honor to express my profound regret at the restric- 
tions on the department entrusted me. Weakened through well- 
merited promotion, no addition was made, and the State lost the 
ripened experience of officers who had given conscientious hard 
study to fit themselves for a proper discharge of their duties, from 
having inspections limited to commands only when in the field. 

If the sum and substance sought by higher authority is merely a 
review of field work, necessarily superficial, it is better to have an 
officer detailed from the Regular Army for the summer months of 
the State campaign ; one who might make a searching, clean-cut 
report on the methods that now maintain here, and go to the kernel 
of the present status of the force. There would be the advantage 
which a single opinion has, the same standard for every command. 

Better abolish the assistant inspectors en masse than relegate 
them further from what should come under their immediate super- 
vision, which is meet and right and their bounden duty. 

I have the honor to recommend : (1) That the department be 
under the immediate charge of an Inspector General, with six 
assistants. (2) That armory inspections be by battalion, and (3) 
by the Inspector's Department, independent of any regimental 
inspection ; and (4) that there be conference, that all may work to 
secure the greater efficiency vital to raise the standard of the force. 
(5) That inspections be of the real standing of a company, taken 
on any drill night, rather than at a mere stated function which 
cannot show the correct condition of a company. (6) That sup- 
plemental inspections be recognized as a means to work out 
improvement from within, whenever practicable, to avoid the 
recourse to surgery to prune the service of the dead wood which 
now militates against progress. (7) That such permanence be 
assured this department as will take it clean out of politics, 
recognize the sound basis of any militia, State troops, with the 
definite purpose for which they exist. (8) Finally, thus cordially 
to enlist the best efforts of inspectors to perfect themselves sys- 
tematically for the exacting duties of rigid, fearless, progressive 
inspection, keyed to a high standard and tempered by one object 
alone, — the best good of the whole force. 



42 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

Just so long as the Inspector's Department is a creature of 
party, and commission becomes merely the tenure of office liable 
to change with successive administrations, its power is under- 
mined, its work handicapped, its usefulness minimized. 

The selection of this department for political rather than pro- 
fessional fitness is unsound in principle. To remove a competent 
inspector for his personal political belief smacks of making the 
militia partisan, a condition farthest possible from what it should 
be. The department, as far as I know, has held honorably aloof 
from politics, and always given chivalrous loyalty to higher 
authority. Until inspectors are accorded what their faithful dis- 
charge of commission insures every soldier, the military adminis- 
tration is open to just criticism. 



Importance of Inspection. 

Without inspection too much is inevitably taken for granted. 
Tne force makes a magnificent showing on paper, but something 
more is due the State for the substantial annual outlay. A 
capacity for studious progress, with experience, becomes the staff. 



Reports. 

The present system of reports furnishes a copy to brigade com- 
manders and the several commanding officers of regiments and 
battalions, the retained copy remaining with the department. 
That defects have been noticed and remain unredressed suggests 
the desirability of having the receipt of reports acknowledged to 
the chief of the department, with such explanations as seem in 
order. 

There should be the utmost frankness and hearty co-operation 
to build up the force. The department is at one in an earnest 
effort to have their every action strengthen the militia, and to be 
strictly impersonal. If there be friction or undue attention to 
minutiae it should be made known, and if obstructions exist, they 
can be treated as the occasion may dictate for the best ultimate 
results. 

New Companies. 

Vacancies existed in the infantry arm and Naval Brigade. 
After inspection and recommendation by the department, the peti- 
tioners at South Framingham and Springfield were approved and 
duly mustered into service. 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 43 

General lines were laid out as follows : — 

Attention should be directed to — 

(a) The personnel of the men. 

(b) Good material to officer a company. 

(c) Public interest in a company and cordial support. 

(d) An armory of sufficient size. 

(e) A readiness to furnish range facilities. 

(/) The desirability of any location for the militia as 
organized. 

(g) Any new location should be weighed carefully, in view 
of possible reorganization of the Massachusetts Vol- 
unteer Militia. 

It was established that no petitioners should be accepted unless 
they gave promise of furnishing a company above the average 
already in the militia. 

A rigid physical examination was given every man before he 
was mustered in. 

Attention is called to the blank form used in examination. 

Annual Encampments. 
The annual encampments of the militia were held as follows : — 

First Brigade, .... June 6 to 10, inclusive. 

Second Brigade, .... July 18 to 22, inclusive. 

First Corps of Cadets, . . July 11 to 15, inclusive. 

Second Corps of Cadets, . . Aug. 8 to 12, inclusive. 

Of Inspections. 
Reference has been made already to the scope of the work left 
the department the current year. What is inspected will be prac- 
tised, and this is the more true as the period of peace grows 

longer. 

First Brigade. 

The tour of duty showed the same hard work which has charac- 
terized this brigade. Spacious as the field is, it is taxed to the 
utmost to comfortably accommodate a full brigade, and the ex- 
tended order makes great demands upon the drill ground. 

The march of the artillery to camp was made under inspection. 
More thought should be put upon the care and handling of troops 
on service and under State pay. I emphatically protest against 
any such movement of the mounted arm without some competent 
medical officer in attendance. 



44 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

Second Brigade. 

The work of this brigade showed improvement over former 
years. 

Any extended report on the brigade tours of duty, as such, is 
properly left to the brigade commanders. 

The officer detailed to accompany the First Battalion of Cavalry 
over the road reported excellent discipline and that the day was 
profitably employed. The command arrived in excellent con- 
dition for work, aud the readiness with which the object lessons 
were mastered speaks well for the personnel of this command. 

Observations. 

Military courtesy was fair. 

Guard duty, an improvement, notably in the ceremony, with 
lamentable instances of unpardonable ignorance of sentries. 
There is no excuse for such unsoldierly slurring of proper instruc- 
tion of recruits, or wilful negligence of men to fit themselves, as 
they could, with a few hours' study, for work sure to fall to them 
in camp. 

It betokens a restlessness, a lack of steadiness of purpose, and 
a deficiency of mental training and control as disqualify such 
ignorant men from the service ; their presence throws an undue 
burden upon the service which it is best to avoid, and their places 
should be filled with better men. 

The officers of the guard were better than heretofore. Still few 
could feel perfect satisfaction with their discharge of this im- 
portant duty essential for every officer in service. 

Quarters. 

Quarters showed signal improvement. There are sore spots yet, 
and too much clumsy, senseless baggage, but greater neatness was 
apparent, and won hearty endorsement. 

Rifles and brasses were cared for better, and there was com- 
mendable progress in these little details which mark the true 
soldier. 

Bicycle work made substantial progress. There is afield for the 
development of a strong auxiliary body of fleet troops on the lines 
already outlined by the department. 

The guard-house remains as located, and I would again most 
respectfully recommend its change to a preferable position. Men 
are confined where disturbance becomes notorious. 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 45 

The constant passing and repassing distract the guard. The 
position of No. 1 is embarrassing, and such as inevitably leads to 
seeming negligence at times in turning out the guard. 

There is great difficulty to avoid the mingling of visitors and 
others with the guard, and singular apathy in preventing this 
serious breach of discipline. 

Regulations. 

Guard-house regulations should be defined clearly, — the pro- 
vision for a light lunch at night, and regularity in dismissal for 
meals, and proper record made of every man away from the guard, 
for whatever reason. The present shiftlessness, that continues 
year after year, involves needless hardship to the men, and is a 
disgrace to the service. 

Inspection of camp was made twice a day, and showed better 
police then heretofore. 

The question of drainage is yet unsolved. 

Visitors would be more welcome if their coming was concen- 
trated on Governor's Day, or the afternoon of Thursday. A real 
interest in the militia does not go to the length of interference 
with prescribed work, as is too often the case nowadays. 

First Corps Cadets. 

The camp of the First Corps of Cadets is a signal object lesson 
which could be well studied by field and line officers, and there is 
no reason, with the personnel among the officers in this State, why 
there should be such marked distinction in this example of good 
discipline. 

Second Corps Cadets. 

There was decided improvement in the tour of duty of this 
command. 

Naval Brigade. 

The Naval Brigade went to New York in April, and acquitted 
themselves well. 

Later in the year a more practical tour of duty was performed 
by the command in detachments on the "San Francisco" and 
" Miantonomoh" for five clays at sea. The faultless discipline, 
zealous application and substantial progress made under such 
conditions only confirmed the favorable impression of this progres- 
sive command. 

The Naval Divisions have proved themselves earnest workers, 
and as beginners picked up the work admirably well. The re- 
sponse to the discreet and painstaking instructions of the regular 
officers, cool, systematic and thorough, emphasize what such work 



46 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



could do for the enthusiastic and intelligent rank and file of this 
arm of the service. 

The possibilities for the effective use of the Naval Brigade, in 
my opinion, are all that their most ardent advocates would claim. 
They round out the militia of States that border on navigable 
waters, and furnish a promising field for keen volunteers with 
scientific attainments, and sufficient time to develop the peculiar 
functions assigned the several divisions. With men of such tastes 
and parts, thoroughness and hard work toward improvement are 
welcome and preferred to more pretentious efforts, effective merely 
in appearance, because premature. 

There has been marked improvement, and the personnel is so 
excellent, there is reasonable ground to hope for the further 
growth in the direction of real proficiency with greater thoroughness. 



Field Days. 
The field days of the several organizations were held as follows : — 



First Regiment of Infantry at Taunton, 
Second Regiment of Infantry at Northampton, 
Fifth Regiment of Infantry at Braintree, 
Sixth Regiment of Infantry at Fitchburg, 
Ninth Regiment of Infantry at Boston, . 
Battery A, Second Brigade, at Boston, . 
Signal Corps, First Brigade, at Boston, . 
Signal Corps, Second Brigade, at Maiden, 



Oct. 9. 

Sept. 21. 

Sept. 28. 

Oct. 11. 

Oct. 5. 

Sept. 25. 

Oct. 5. 

Oct. 4. 



General Observations. 

I have the honor to once again refer to armory facilities under 
the new drill regulations. The department has carefully consid- 
ered the proper size for the simple company movements. One 
hundred by one hundred and fifty feet gives the minimum for a 
serviceable drill floor, but greater space would be preferable. If 
favorable consideration were given my previous recommendation, 
that plans be drawn for a model armory for one company, and 
also for a battalion, such would be invaluable for authorities of 
towns or cities where new companies are suggested, or public spirit 
prompts an improvement in the armory accommodations of com- 
panies already in service. 

There are enough architects interested in the militia, through 
their personal service or public spirit, to undertake the drafting of 
working plans for the good of their State, to lead me to suggest 
the appointment of a board of officers to invite such architects as 
desire voluntarily to submit plans. The bonus of some nominal 
sum for the plans accepted would be well spent. 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 47 

Quite apart from the very real service this would be to the 
militia in general, the acceptance of a thoroughly rational armory 
type properly adapted to drill requirements, with rifle galleries for 
use rather than abiding monuments of injudicious expenditure of 
money, might well enlist the best efforts of architects for the pro- 
fessional endorsement and recommendation the State approval 
would give. 

An armory is not necessarily an expensive structure, but unless 
constructed under military guidance, and with due consideration 
for what needs to be permanent and therefore warrants expense, 
and what is immaterial and therefore may be less costly, the out- 
come is too often a needlessly pronounced failure. 

With the publication, in the report of the Adjutant General, of 
a model armory, such could be adopted entire, or with the modifi- 
cation the local authorities might see fit to venture upon. With 
the blue prints and specifications which could be furnished, there 
would be some standard, with which the department feels more 
intelligent action would be taken in this feature essential to a well 
drilled command. 

If it be within the province of this department, permit me to 
bring to your consideration the question of the annual outlay for 
music in camp. Beyond the provision made for company mu- 
sicians, available when assembled to furnish all that is abso- 
lutely required for a regiment on service, the presence in brigade 
camp of over one hundred musicians, many of whom are not en- 
listed men (and hence constructively independent of military 
discipline), involves the outlay of much money, without a corre- 
spondingly adequate return. Certainly two bands might furnish all 
the music required, and with a slight increase in the pay per diem 
this might be welcome, with a very material economy to the State. 
For the purpose of the passage in review, and for the evening 
band concert, two bands would be quite as effective as more. The 
importance of increasing the expenditure of the annual appropria- 
tion in other directions has led me to bring to your consideration 
this means of retrenchment, without impairment of efficiency, and 
with direct benefit in strengthening the militia where money is now 
urgently called for. 

It would seem well to establish a bureau of military information. 
While there are many official documents and carefully prepared 
reports in the possession of the State, there is field yet for much 
work which would be invaluable on an emergency. 

The methods that have accomplished much in other States might 
be studied to some extent with profit. 

Reports of officers sent to visit volunteer and regular troops on 



48 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

duty may have comments that are worthy of consideration. A 
thorough knowledge of our own State, and a systematic investi- 
gation of the topography of cities, with a view to mobilization of 
the force, are important enough to watch and have kept up to date. 

The condition of roads, surely about the principal centres of 
possible rendezvous, should be perfectly well known. 

Such a department, under a judicious head, could collect much 
useful data and awaken fresh interest throughout the force. It 
would be progressive, and if open to the criticism of being theo- 
retical, it would be most certainly practical, and Massachusetts 
would merely follow, late in the day, what other military adminis- 
trations have accepted as essential for years. 

I have the honor to recommend : — 

(1) Such changes as may improve the force. 

(2) Such reorganization as may improve the organization. 

(3) Such forethought as may improve the tours of duty ; whether 
on the lines suggested or not is immaterial, as long as the improve- 
ment be secured. 

I have the honor to further recommend : — 

(1) The establishment of the Inspector's Department upon a 
permanent footing. 

(2) An increase in the department to at least seven inspectors. 

(3) The recognition of the department, or (4) its abolition, 

I am, sir, very respectfully, 

Your obedient servant, 

WILLIAM L. CHASE, Colonel, 

Acting Inspector General M. V. M. 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 49 



REPORT OF INSPECTION OF THE NATIONAL GUARD 

OF MASSACHUSETTS. 



[Duplicate.] 

Fort Monroe, Va., Sept. 6, 1893. 

The Adjutant General, U. S. A., Military Information Division, War 
Department, Washington, D. G. 

Sir : — I have the honor to report the observations of my visit 
to the camps of the Massachusetts Volunteer Militia during the 
past summer, in obedience to par. 6, S. O. No. 121, Headquarters 
of the Army, A. G. O., Washington, D. C, May 29, 1893, and 
letter from the Military Information Division, War Department, 
A. G. O., Washington, May 31, 1893. Upon their receipt, June 
2, 1893, as directed in the letter, I immediately reported by letter 
to His Excellency the Governor of the State for his orders and 
instructions, and also reported to the Adjutant General of the 
State for his instructions, and by the latter was requested to re- 
port at his office Monday, June 5, at noon, which I accordingly 
complied with, and was informed of his plans for my accompany- 
ing him to the various camps, which plans were so considerately 
made as to give an opportunity to visit and see the features of the 
surrounding country, especially near the seacoast extending from 
Plymouth, on south shore, to near Gloucester, on north shore from 
Boston, and with little or no expense to myself, for which courtesy 
I am very much indebted. 

The camps visited were as follows : — 

The camp of the First Brigade, Brig. Gen. B. F. Bridges, com- 
manding. 

The camp of the First Corps of Cadets, Lieut. Col. Thomas F. 
Edmands, commanding. 

The camp of the Second Brigade, Brig. Gen. Benjamin F. Peach, 
Jr., commanding. 

The camp of the Second Corps of Cadets, Lieut. Col. John W. 
Hart, commanding. 



50 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

The camps of the First and Second Brigades were upon the 
same grounds at South Framingham, Mass. ; that of the First 
Corps of Cadets at Hingham, and that of the Second Corps of 
Cadets at Essex, Mass. I was very cordially received by the 
commanding officers of the different camps, their staff ; also by 
the Field and Staff of the various regiments and battalions. 

At the brigade camp I was assigned a nicely furnished room, in 
the Governor's building, and a fine mount by the Adjutant Gen- 
eral of the State, and at the Cadet Corps camp an equally com- 
fortable furnished wall tent. 

My messing at the various camps was provided for by the Adju- 
tant General, and was at the headquarters mess of each command. 
I was made to feel welcome at any of the messes. The greatest 
hospitality and courtesy were extended me by all the officers I had 
the pleasure to meet. All seemed to recognize that I was the 
officer representing the honorable Secretary of War in their camps. 

Designation. 

The troops of the State are the active militia, and designated 
the Massachusetts Volunteer Militia. 

Strength. 
The authorized strength of organization, a brigade. 

Brigade Commander and Staff. 

One Brigadier General ; one Assistant Adjutant General (rank, 
lieutenant colonel) ; one Medical Director (rank, lieutenant 
colonel) ; one Assistant Inspector General (rank, major) ; one 
Assistant Inspector General of Rifle Practice (rank, major) ; one 
brigade quartermaster (rank, captain) ; two aides-de-camp (rank, 
captain) ; one engineer (rank, captain) ; one judge advocate 
(rank, captain) ; one provost marshal (rank, captain). 

Non- Commissioned Staff. — One brigade sergeant major ; one 
brigade quartermaster sergeant ; one brigade hospital steward ; 
one brigade provost sergeant ; one brigade bugler ; one brigade 
color bearer ; two brigade sergeant's clerks. 

A Signal Corps, consisting of one first lieutenant, one first 
sergeant, four sergeants and twenty privates, and an Ambulance 
Corps consisting of one first lieutenant, three sergeants, four cor- 
porals and eighteen privates. 

Regimental Field and Staft. 

One colonel ; one lieutenant colonel ; one major for each four 
companies ; one surgeon (rank, major) ; one adjutant (rank, first 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 51 

lieutenant) ; one quartermaster (rank, first lieutenant) ; one pay- 
master (rank, first lieutenant) ; one assistant surgeon (rank, first 
lieutenant) ; one inspector of rifle practice (rank, first lieutenant) ; 
one chaplain. 

Non- Commissioned Staff. — One sergeant major; one quarter- 
master sergeant ; one paymaster sergeant ; one hospital steward ; 
one drum major; one chief bugler ; also allowed two color ser- 
geants, one orderly, sixteen drummers. 

Battalion of Artillery and Cavalry. 

One major ; same staff as regiment, with addition of one veter- 
inary surgeon (rank, first lieutenant), except no inspector of rifle 
practice for artillery. 

Non-Commissioned Staff. — One sergeant major; one quarter- 
master sergeant ; one hospital steward ; one chief bugler ; two 
guidon sergeants. 

Company of Infantry. — One captain ; one first lieutenant ; one 
second lieutenant ; one first sergeant ; four sergeants ; six cor- 
porals ; one bugler ; forty-six privates ; minimum enlisted 
allowed, 41. 

Company of Artillery (four guns). — One captain; two first 
lieutenants ; one second lieutenant ; one first sergeant ; one quar- 
termaster sergeant ; one stable sergeant ; four sergeants ; nine 
corporals ; two artificers ; two buglers ; sixty-three privates ; 
minimum enlisted, 57. 

To each battery of more than four guns, one sergeant, two cor- 
porals, and not more than sixteen nor less than nine privates for 
each additional gun ; one additional second lieutenant for each 
additional two guns. 

Company of Cavalry. — One captain ; one first lieutenant ; one 
second lieutenant ; one first sergeant ; one quartermaster sergeant ; 
five sergeants ; seven corporals ; two buglers ; sixty-one privates ; 
minimum enlisted, 56. 

A company of artillery or cavalry, unattached, allowed in addi- 
tion to above, one assistant surgeon (rank, first lieutenant) ; one 
hospital steward. 

Section 22 of Massachusetts Military Law requires that in time 
of peace the volunteer militia shall consist of not more than 
seventy-two companies of infantry, three companies of cavalry, 
three batteries of light artillery, a Signal and Ambulance Corps to 
each brigade, two Corps of Cadets, and one Naval Brigade. 

Section 23 requires the Commander-in-Chief to arrange the in- 
fantry, artillery and cavalry into regiments, battalions, and, when 



52 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



necessary, unattached companies, and not more than two brigades ; 
that there shall be not more than six regiments of infantry, one 
regiment or more of which, at the discretion of the Governor, 
shall be trained, instructed and exercised as heav} T artillery. 

The arrangements under the last section at present are as fol- 
lows : — 

The companies of infantry, into six regiments of three battalions 
each, of four companies each, and called the First, Second, Fifth, 
Sixth, Eighth and Ninth Regiments of Infantry ; the companies 
of artillery, into one battalion of artillery of two companies, and 
one independent company ; the companies of cavalry, into one 
battalion of cavalry, and one independent company ; and the 
above, together with Signal and Ambulance Corps, into brigades. 
The two Corps of Cadets are among the old Colonial organiza- 
tions, having special privileges now corresponding to the same as 
held in old times, and cannot be brigaded by law of the State, 
which law is confirmed by the laws of the United States. 



The following tables give the organization of the brigades, and 
their strength, of the Corps of Cadets and their strength, and the 
following table the strength of the whole militia according to arm 
and total strength : — 

Organization and Strength of First Brigade (Brigadier General 
B. F. Bridges, commanding). 





Present. 


Absent. 


Present 
and Absent. 


Present. 


3 




T3 




73 




T3 






«t-< 




<X> 


a 


0) 


a 


<U 


o' 








a 


O) 


a 


a> 


a 


CD 






Troops. 


o . 


3 


o • 


£ 


o . 


2 




t>fiy 






-a 

m 


to 0) 
H 

15 


-a 

00 

"3 


IN 


a* 

GO 




s a 

g-o 
5 a 
s-, a> 

a. ♦» 




o 


H 


o 


H 


o 


H 


CQ 


P4 


Brigadier General, 


1 


_ 






1 


.. 


— 


. 


Brigade Commissioned Staff, . 


10 


- 


_ 


- 


10 


- 


- 


- 


Brigade Nod commiss'ed Staff, 


- 


8 


- 


- 


- 


8 


- 


- 


First Regiment Infantry, . 


46 


658 


l 


38 


47 


696 


40 


94.7 


Second Regiment Infantry, 


45 


585 


3 


86 


48 


671 


39 


87.6 


Sixth Regiment Infantry, 


46 


611 


- 


43 


46 


654 


40 


93.0 


First Battalion Artillery, 


15 


170 


- 


28 


15 


198 


24 


87.0 


Troop F, Ca\alry, 


3 


72 


1 


5 


4 


77 


24 


92.6 


Signal Corps, .... 


1 


25 


- 


- 


1 


25 


- 


- 


Ambulance Corps, . 


1 


19 


- 


- 


1 


19 

2,348 


- 


- 




168 


2,148 


5 


200 


173 


167 


92.2 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



53 



Second Brigade, M.V.M. (Brig. Gen. B. F. Peach, Jr., 

commanding) . 





Present. 


Absent. 


Present 
and Absent. 


Present. 


< 


Troops. 


13 

a 
.2* 

00 i_ 
ID <0 

s| 

I§ 

o 


a 

V 
00 

H 


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o 


a 

oo 

"a 
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at 

a 
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00 S-c 

S.2. 

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eS 

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Brigadier-General, . 
Brigade Commissioned Staff, . 
Brigade Non-commiss'ed Staff, 
Fifth Regiment Infantry, . 
Ninth Regiment. Infantry, 
Eighth Regiment Infantry, 
Battery A, Light Artillery, 
First Battalion Cavalry, . 

Signal Corps 

Ambulance Corps, 


1 

9 

45 

45 

44 

6 

14 

1 

1 


8 

618 

620 

623 

99 

142 

24 

11 


2 
1 

1 


71 

75 

45 

9 

10 

1 

4 


1 

9 

47 

46 

44 

6 

15 

1 

1 


8 
689 
695 
668 
108 
152 
25 
15 


24 
24 
24 
24 

24 


90.00 
90.30 
92.20 
91.10 
93.40 




166 


2,145 


4 


215 


170 


2,360 


120 


91.3 



First Corps Cadets, commanded by Lieut. Col. Thos. F. Edmands. 



Field Staff and Band, 


8 


4 


. 




8 


4 


24 


100. 


Company A, 


3 


41 


- 


9 


3 


50 


- 


83.02 


Company B, 


3 


49 


- 


3 


3 


52 


- 


94.55 


Company C, 


2 


40 


1 


4 


3 


44 


- 


89.36 


Company D, 


3 


51 


r 


7 


3 


58 


- 


88.52 




19 


185 


1 


23 


20 


208 


24 


89.47 



Second Corps of Cadets (Lieut. Col. John W. Hart, commanding) 



Field Staff and Band, 


9 


4 


. 


. 


9 


4 


24 




Company A, 


2 


31 


- 


7 


2 


38 


- 


82.5 


Company B, 


3 


37 


- 


9 


3 


46 


- 


81.6 


Company C, . 


3 


49 


- 


9 


3 


58 


- 


85.2 


Company D 


2 


39 


- 


11 


2 


50 


- 


78.9 




19 


160 


- 


36 


19 


196 


24 


87.9 



54 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan, 



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Brigadier General and 

Staff. 
First Infantry, . 
Second Infantry, 
Sixth Infantry, 
Fifth Infantry, . 
Ninth Infantry, 
Eighth Infantry, 


Total 

First Corps Cadetg, . 
Second Corps Cadets, 


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Cavalry (total), 
Two Signal Corps, . . 
Two Ambulance Corps, . 


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1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 55 



General Officers, Number and Manner of Appointment. 

There are two Brigadier Generals of the line, and they are 
elected by the written votes of the field officers of the respective 
brigades ; the election is ordered in case of vacancy by the Com- 
mander-in-Chief. 

The Commander-in-Chief appoints the following staff general 
officers, viz. : The Adjutant General with rank of Major General, 
who is ex officio chief of staff ; an Inspector General, a Quarter- 
master General, a Commissary General, a Surgeon General, and a 
Judge Advocate General, each with the rank of Brigadier General. 
The law provides, in time of peace, unless otherwise directed by the 
Commander-in-Chief, that the Adjutant General shall be Inspector 
General, Quartermaster General, Commissary General and Chief 
of Ordnance. 



The Appointment of Brigade, Regimental and Battalion 

Field and Staff. 

The field officers of regiments of infantry, battalions of artillery, 
cavalry and the Corps of Cadets are elected by the written votes 
of the captains and lieutenants of the several companies of their 
respective commands, and are afterwards ordered before an ex- 
amination board, consisting of the permanent commanders of 
brigades, of the regiments of infantry, of the battalions of artillery 
and cavalry, the Corps of Cadets and of the Naval Brigade (the 
latter in law forms part of the M. V. M.). If passed, the board 
certifies the same to the Commander-in-Chief, who issues the order 
announcing the result. Medical officers appear before a board of 
three medical officers. The staff of a brigade is appointed by the 
commander of the brigade ; that of a regiment of infantry, the 
battalions of artillery and cavalry, Corps of Cadets and the un- 
attached companies, by the permanent commanders thereof. On 
the requests of the appointing officers the staff are commissioned 
by the Commander-in-Chief, provided the appointees are eligible. 



The Appointment of Company Officers. 

Captains and lieutenants of companies are elected by the written 
votes of the enlisted men of the respective companies, except that 
in the Corps of Cadets they are elected by the written votes of the 
enlisted men of the respective corps. Examinations required are 
the same as for the field officers. 



56 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

t 

Staff Departments. 

These departments as known in the Regular Army do not exist 
in the State. The brigade, regimental and battalion belong to the 
various commands, and those of regiments, battalions of cavalry 
and artillery and Corps of Cadets wear the uniform of the arm to 
whicli they belong, and can only be distinguished by the insignia 
of the coat collar. 

The Adjutant General, in times of peace, performs the duties 
of Quartermaster General, Commissary General and Chief of 
Ordnance. As Adjutant General, distributes all orders of the 
Commander-in-Chief, carries out all his orders relative to exe- 
cuting and perfecting the system of military discipline established 
by the laws of the State and of the United States, furnishes blank 
forms for the different returns and rolls, receives returns of com- 
mands, reports of condition of arms, uniforms, equipments, etc., 
delinquencies, and every other thing which relates to the advance- 
ment of good order and discipline, and to make such extracts from 
these reports, as may be required by proper authority. As Quar- 
termaster General, under the orders of the Commander-in-Chief, 
has care and control of the State camp ground, of the State arsenal 
and magazine, of all military property of the State excepting cer- 
tain property by law entrusted to the keeping of other officers, 
purchases and issues all arms, ammunition, clothing, camp equi- 
page, military supplies and stores of every description, provides 
transportation and adjusts the accounts of officers responsible for 
such property. As Commissary General no precise duties are 
mentioned in the laws. 

The Surgeon General purchases and issues all medical supplies 
and hospital stores and has general supervision and control of all 
matters pertaining to the medical department of the militia. 

The Judge Advocate General reviews all proceedings of courts- 
martial which require the action of the Commander-in-Chief, brings 
such suits as the laws require, and is legal adviser of the Military 
Department of the Commonwealth. 

In addition to the staff officers just mentioned, there are four 
Assistant Adjutants General, one Inspector General of Rifle Prac- 
tice, five Assistant Inspectors General, four Assistant Quarter- 
masters General, all with the rank of colonel. 

The duties of these, excepting of the Inspectors, are merely 
nominal. The Inspector General of Rifle Practice and the five 
Assistant Inspectors General form practically a corps of inspectors, 
and one or more of them attend the troops on whatsoever duty 
they may be ordered, and have the most important influence for 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 57 

good conduct and discipline. They report direct to the Adjutant 
General the efficiency of the troops in all matters and make such 
suggestions of measures towards more efficiency as may occur to 
them. These officers hold office during the pleasure of the Com- 
mander-in-Chief. If their tenure of office was made permanent 
or fixed for a certain term I believe it would be a benefit to the 
service. 

The Ambulance and Hospital Corps. 

The organization of the Ambulance Corps was given in the 
organization of the brigade of which it is a part. The equipment 
is one ambulance, two horses and harness for same ; one half 
stretcher for each private ; one haversack, properly packed, for 
each man. The stretcher is narrow, jointed in the middle, the 
ends of each half terminating in a cross-bar ; its weight is one-half 
that of a rifle musket. 

This corps is very expert in the manual of the kit, particularly 
in the various methods of improvising ways to prepare the sick and 
wounded for transportation. Each corps made an exhibition be- 
fore the Governor of some of its ways, and attracted much favor- 
able expression from the spectators. The ambulance officer, whom 
I accompanied, took a squad to the neighboring woods and in a 
very short time put together a very creditable travois and in it 
hauled back from the woods, for a mile, one of the men. It stood 
the test and was on exhibition the next clay. 

The Hospital Corps. 

There is no regular hospital corps. The surgeons, assistant 
surgeons and stewards form part of the brigade regiments or bat- 
talions, and wear the uniforms of the regiments and battalions to 
which they belong. 

There was one brigade hospital, with a few beds, near brigade 
headquarters. It was in a frame building of light character for 
summer occupation. At each regimental and battalion headquar- 
ters there was a large hospital tent of about four beds and furni- 
ture for same, and a fine medical outfit — one medical chest, 
orderly pouch with everything in it necessary for the care of the 
sick and wounded in hospital, and a medical supply table was 
adopted during the last year. I have before me a list of the con- 
tents of the pouch and of items of supply table, each of which I 
think too long to enter in this report. 

The Signal Corps. 
The organization of the corps has also been given in that of the 
brigade. The kit used was the United States Signal Department 



58 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

kit. Many (one-third) of the men were new, and the corps had 
to be worked up from that standard. Signalling by flag was con- 
stantly going on in the daytime, and that by torch and lantern till 
10 o'clock at night. The progress during the five days camp was 
excellent. 

Regular Army Officers and Advisory Boards. 

No Regular Army officer was attached to the headquarters, and 
I learned of no advisory board connected with the management of 
this State militia. The Adjutant General directed all camp and 
field days, in the name of the Commander-in-Chief, and the direc- 
tion of affairs in camp was left to the respective commanders. 

Encampments. 

There were four camps in all : one of the First Brigade, from 
June 6 to 10 ; the one of the Second Brigade, from July 18 to 22. 
Both were on the same ground, owned by the State, and located 
at South Framingham, about twenty-two miles west of Boston, on 
the Boston & Albany Railroad. The other two encampments 
were of the Corps of Cadets ; that of the First Corps at Hingham, 
on ground owned by the Corps, and located about seventeen miles 
south-west of Boston, on an inlet of Boston Harbor, and reached 
by daily steamer from Boston or by trains of the Old Colony Rail- 
road. The duration of the camp was from July 8 to 15, which 
was two days longer than the time ordered by the Commander-in- 
Chief. The Corps gives this time extra, one day of it without 
pay ; the other is counted as Fall Field Day. The Second Corps 
encamped at Centennial Grove, near Essex, from August 8 to 12, 
on leased ground, which is located near the branch railroad run- 
ning from Wenham, on Boston & Maine Railroad, to Essex. The 
camp grounds were fully described in the report of Capt. H. M. 
Kendall, Sixth Cavalry, in his report of 1891. The encampments 
of the brigades were laid out in one long line, running nearly east 
and west, facing north, the regiments of infantry in line of bat- 
talions, the majors' tents in line, about twelve yards in rear of the 
company officers' line ; then came the line of marquee for the 
band concerts, and next the line of colonels, the proper intervals 
being given between battalion camps. The artillery and cavalry 
battalions' camp continued this line except the majors commanding 
their battalions had their band marquees in line with marquees of 
the infantry colonels and their own tents on the colonels' line. 
Then came the line of hospital tents, next of the mess marquees, 
next of kitchens, next a road running whole length of line behind 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 59 

the kitchens, next the wash-rooms, and lastly the sinks, the proper 
intervals and distances being observed, except for sinks, the line 
of which was irregular according to the conformation of the 
ground. 

The Cadets' camps were laid out on similar plans for the troops, 
but mess house and kitchens and sinks placed on the flanks and in 
rear. 

The Police of Gamp. 

Each organization in the brigade camps had the responsibility 
of the police of its own front and depth. Inspections were made 
daily by the brigade inspector, the Medical Director of the 
brigade, and the Assistant Inspector General of the Commander- 
in-Chief attending the organization. The work was thoroughly 
and well done. 

The camps of the Corps of Cadets had to be policed by their 
own commands, and were likewise critically inspected by the 
officer of the day, the surgeon and the Assistant Inspector General 
attending the camps. 

The camps were very clean. The surgeon of the First Corps of 
Cadets was extremely careful as to the hygienic rules in connec- 
tion with the camp. The bill of fare had to be approved by him ; 
he prohibited all confectionery, also clam soups. He paid partic- 
ular attention to disinfecting the sinks, and showed me a new 
disinfecting powder, perfectly odorless, which also rendered the 
sinks and floors near them odorless. The same disinfectant was 
also provided in a liquid form and poured into liquid matter deprived 
it of all disagreeable odor. 

Points of Concentration for Service within the State. 

(a) The Adjutant General has had maps prepared, and on 
each is marked certain towns and cities, three or more in each 
regimental district. Each brigade and regimental headquarters is 
provided with one copy. The following are some of the places : 
Pittsfield, Springfield, Fitchburg, Worcester, South Framingham, 
Ayer Junction, Newburyport, Concord and Boston. 

The following places are fixed as points of concentration with- 
out the State : — 

(b) Pittsfield, for service in New York or westward ; Spring- 
field and Fitchburg, for service northward ; Haverhill and New- 
buryport, towards New Hampshire and Maine ; Springfield and 
Worcester, for service southward ; Boston and Fall River, for 
expeditions on the Sound. All these points are railroad centres. 
The regiments and battalions can be concentrated in a very few 



60 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

hours, not more than eighteen, at one point of a regimental dis- 
trict, and in twelve hours thereafter can be moved to any of these 
points selected for concentration of the whole force. 

(c) Each brigade commander has the address of the home and the 
business address of the colonels and battalion commanders ; each 
captain of a company has the same of the chiefs of squads, and 
the latter of the. members of their squads. The word of assem- 
bling can generally be sent by telephone. 

(d) The per cent, of attendance would probably be as much 
as 87. 

The appropriation of the State is about $213,000. The national 
appropriation is $13,122. 

Armament. 

The cavalry is armed with the Springfield carbine, calibre .45, 
and the cavalry sabre ; condition very good. 

The artillery, Batteries B and C, each with four 3-inch ordnance, 
muzzle-loading field guns, and two Gatlings ; Battery A, with four 
12-pounder Napoleons and two Gatlings. The condition of the 
3-inch guns and the Gatlings is very good, that of the 12-pounder 
Napoleons I consider not good. The wheels of the gun carriages 
are worn out, the spokes are loose in the fellies, and the wood 
parts old and have more or less lost their life. The vents of two 
of the guns are worn very large, and of the other two much worn ; 
they need rebushing. There were no front sights or sight seats on 
the guns of this battery. In its present state the battery is unser- 
viceable. 

The infantry is armed with Springfield rifle musket, calibre .45, 
of three models, of 1873 and 1874 — those without safety notch, 
those with safety notch, and those with safety notch and Buffing- 
ton sight. About one-fourth are in poor condition, the rifling 
being more or less worn. They are generally kept clean. Those 
of the First Corps of Cadets were absolutely clean ; of the Second 
Corps of Cadets, very clean. 

Equipment. 

The cavalry equipment is nearly the same as that of the United 
States service — one set of horse equipments for each man, carbine, 
cartridge boxes and belts, haversacks, canteen and straps. 

The artillery equipment had full sets of harness equipments and 
horse equipments necessary for the number of mounted men re- 
quired for a battery of this kind. The guns and caisson carriages 
were equipped with the proper implements prescribed in tactics. 
The limber chests had not the usual tools in the trays. The per- 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 61 

sonal equipment was the sabre and belt, haversack, canteen and 
straps. None of the batteries were provided with the battery 
wagon and travelling forge. 

The equipment was in fair condition except the harness. Many 
repairs have to be made annually. The leather has probably lost 
most of its life from age. The carriages also sometimes need re- 
pair. The State allows annually to each separate battalion head- 
quarters, Corps of Cadets, company, Signal and Ambulance Corps 
$1.75 for each enlisted man in each organization, based upon 
average attendance at tours of duty, for repair of uniforms and 
other property of the Commonwealth. The wear and tear of a 
light battery or company of cavalry in the way of damage to its 
equipments, especially harness and horse equipments, is necessarily 
much greater than that of an infantry soldier, yet the amount for 
repairs is the same for all arms. It is claimed by the artillery 
batteries the appropriations in this respect are not enough to meet 
the repairs of a light battery. 

The Infantry. 

Each man is supplied by the State with gun slings, swords and 
belts for non-commissioned officers, bayonet scabbards, canteens 
and straps, cartridge box, belt and plate, haversack and box knap- 
sack, all in good condition. 

Uniform Clothing. 

The State issues to the enlisted men, not of the First Corps of 
Cadets, a dress coat, and a great-coat, pair of trousers, a blouse, 
a cap and ornament, black and white helmet complete ; chevrons for 
non-commissioned officers. The captain of a company is allowed 
$1.75 per man a year for repairing uniforms and other property of 
the State. Blankets, shoes and underclothing have to be supplied 
by the men for themselves. The uniform of each enlisted man con- 
forms as nearly as practicable in color and character to that of the 
United States soldier, except that the infantry adheres to the dark 
blue facings instead of white. 

The dress uniform of the First Corps of Cadets consisted of a 
white dress coat, a shako dress hat, and light blue trousers ; other- 
wise the uniform was that of the infantry of the brigade. 

The Corps owns its own uniform, and supplies also to its men a 
brown canvas suit used for fatigue. The Second Corps of Cadets 
wears the scarlet dress coat, the old dress hat of the United States 
Corps of Cadets, with blue pompon, with red tips. Great care was 
given throughout to cleanliness and proper fitting of uniform. Only 
the yearly allowance is supplied by the State ; but little is kept on 



62 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT, [Jan. 

hand for reserve, and that more from the fact that clothing is re- 
issued after having been worn but little. 

All arms, equipments, clothing, etc., have to be deposited in the 
armories after having been used for any purpose of duty, and it is 
forbidden for any person to wear or use them except when on 
military duty. 

Horses, Ownership of. 

They are generally hired. Some few of the cavalry enlisted men 
supply their own horses. 

Ammunition. 

About seventy-five to one hundred thousand rounds of ammuni- 
tion for small arms are kept on hand at the State Arsenal at South 
Framingham, and twenty thousand rounds of the same in the city 
of Boston for emergency, all in good condition. 

The First Corps of Cadets keeps on hand in the armory about 
five thousand rounds, and could habitually march with twenty 
rounds per man, depending upon State supply for balance. Any 
amount required could be obtained on short notice. No artillery 
ammunition kept on hand, and must depend upon supplies from 
the United States Ordnance Department in case required. 



Camp and Garrison Equipage. 

(a) There are on hand at the State Arsenal 850 wall tents, 150 
wall-tent flies, tent poles and pins for same. There are no shelter 
tents. 

(6) There are no field mess outfits, nor cooking utensils. 

Property Accountability. 

Every commissioned officer to whom property is issued for use 
of his command has to give receipts to the issuing officer, the su- 
perintendent of the State Arsenal, and has to make semi-annual 
returns of the same to the Adjutant General. 

A company commander is allowed $50 per year responsibility 
money, which generally covers losses. 

Natural wear and tear losses can be covered by affidavits and 
action of board of survey. The regulations as to care and respon- 
sibility of public property are rigidly enforced by the Adjutant 
General. I looked over the books in his office and saw the accounts 
of several company commanders, and the charges made against 
them from the responsibility money in certain cases. 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



63 



Subsistence. 

There is no regular ration provided by law. The officer or 
soldier has to provide his subsistence out of his pay. In camp 
the enlisted men are fed by contract with caterers, usually citizens, 
and the cooks are civilians. In some companies the catering is 
done by some officer of the company. In actual service under 
present laws similar methods would have to be adopted and civilian 
cooks hired if possible ; otherwise the company commanders would 
have to draw supplies at the start and get them cooked as best 
they could. 

Under section 127, Militia Laws 1893, the Commander-in-Chief 
may order rations issued to troops on duty, and the cost of the 
same shall be deducted from the pay of the troops. 

Pay and Allowances. 

When on duty, under sections 98, 99, 106, 107, and 114 of the 
Militia Laws, which duties are defined as follows : — 

First. To repel an invasion or subdue an insurrection ; 

Second. To quell a riot or other armed disturbances against 
the laws ; 

Third. On field day each year ; 

Fourth. On the five consecutive days of camp duty each year ; 

Fifth. On escort duty ordered by the Commander-in-Chief — 
The pay and allowances are as follows : — 

Brigadier General, per diem, 
Colonel, .... 
Lieutenant colonel, 
Major, .... 
Captain (mounted), 
Captain (not mounted), 

Adjutant, quartermaster, assistant surgeon, pay- 
master, and assistant inspector of rifle practice, 
First lieutenant (mounted), . 
First lieutenant (not mounted), 
Second lieutenant (mounted), 
Second lieutenant (not mounted), 
Chaplain, .... 
Non-commissioned staff officers, 
Members of band, . 
Drummers and buglers, . 
Other enlisted men, 

For other duty than above specified, general and field officers 
get $4 per diem ; line officers, $2.50 ; enlisted men, $2. Additional 
per annum : the Assistant Adjutant General of brigade, #20 ; an 



$15 28 


9 


73 


8 


33 


6 


95 


5 


55 


5 


00 


5 


00 


4 


75 


4 


•17 


4 


17 


3 


89 


4 


17 


2 


50 


4 00 


3 


50 


2 


00 



64 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

adjutant, $50 ; a paymaster for each company, $12.50; company 
and Cadet Corps commanders, $50 ; Signal Corps commanders, $25 
and Ambulance Corps commander, $15. Mounted officers and 
soldiers, additional per diem for horse, $4. Mileage : travelling 
with troops, 2 cents per mile ; without troops, 4 cents per mile. 

Stores. 

Stores are purchased by the Adjutant General, in his capacity as 
Quartermaster General, either by contract or in open market. I do 
not understand that contracts are advertised by law. The medical 
supplies are purchased in like manner by the Surgeon General. 

Stores required in addition to those now on hand to enable the 
command to take the field for sixty days. Upon careful con- 
sideration I see no reason for changing my estimates of last year, 
and repeat them. 

Camp Equipage. 

Eight hundred axes and helves ; 800 hatchets and helves ; 520 
spades; 520 pickaxes and helves ; 520 camp kettles; 1,300 mess 
pans ; 2,500 shelter tents, complete, or an equivalent in A tents. 

Artillery Ammunition. 

Three-inch Ordnance Muzzle-loading Guns, two Batteries, four 

Guns each. 

One hundred and sixty canister ; 160 time shell ; 640 percussion 
shell ; 400 case shell ; 160 solid shot ; 1,650 cartridges ; 1-lb. com- 
plete, 2,500 friction primers ; 920 paper time fuzes, 10, 15, 20, 25 
seconds, equal proportions. 

Twelve-pounder Four -Gun Napoleon Battery. 

Sixty-four shell, fixed (with Bormann fuze) ; 192 spherical case, 
fixed (with Bormann fuze) ; 192 solid shot, fixed ; 64 canister, 
fixed ; 700 friction primers. 

Equipments. — Twenty-four vent punches ; 24 gunner's pincers ; 
24 fuze wrenches ; 16 fuze cutters ; 8 fuze gouges ; 36 tow hooks ; 
12 long-handled shovels; 12 felling axes ; 12 picks, 8 pendulum 
hausses for 3-inch ordnance guns. 

Mess Outfit. 

Four thousand five hundred tin cups ; 4,500 knives and forks ; 
4,500 meat cans. 

Small-Arm Ammunition. 
Twenty-one thousand ball cartridges, calibre .45 Springfield 
rifle ; 10,500 ball cartridges, calibre .45 Springfield carbine. 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT— No. 7. 65 

Medical Supplies. 

I should think those on hand sufficient. Each organization has 
a well-equipped orderly pouch, containing assorted bandages, anti- 
septic gauze, package surgical cotton, hard-rubber pus basin, one- 
half pound ether, one ounce petroleum ointment, one elastic catheter, 
one pair of scissors, one paper of pins, one paper of safety pins, 
eight ounces of brandy, one ounce flexible collodion, one bottle of 
drainage quills, one bottle of sterilized silkj one package surgeon's 
needles, one spool adhesive plaster, one medicine vial case and 
contents, one hypodermic case and usual contents ; also pocket 
cases fitted with the newest pattern of instruments. 

Each organization is also provided with a medicine chest and a 
supply of medicines, as per adopted supply list recently approved 
by a board of surgeons. 

The supplies are purchased by or upon orders of the Surgeon 
General in open market. 

Drills and Ceremonies. 

The companies are expected to assemble in their armories for 
drill and instructions once a week, which instruction is entirely 
practical, consisting of exercises in the school of the soldier and of 
the company, and in some cases companies are mounted as a guard, 
divided into reliefs, and the formality of posting sentinels and 
relieving them gone through with. The main reliance, however, 
for instruction in drills and ceremonies is that afforded by the five 
continuous days of camp. The battalions of some of the regiments 
assemble in their armories once a month, but in others the com- 
panies are so very much scattered it is difficult to assemble them 
at all for drills and ceremonies except at their annual camp. 

Each troop of the cavalry battalion has three drills a month, 
each in its own armory, and the battalion four drills a year (dis- 
mounted) ; the remainder of the instructions in the way of drills 
and ceremonies is at camp or on Fall Field Day. 

In the camps the following are the usual drills and ceremonies 
required daily : camps of the brigade ; setting-up drills of all arms 
immediately after reveille ; regimental guard mounting at 8.10 
a.m. ; inspection of quarters immediately after guard mounting ; 
infantry, cavalry and artillery drills for an hour each forenoon ; 
the same for an hour each afternoon ; dress parade near sunset. 

The drills and ceremonies of the Corps of Cadets were the same 
as to numbers, but all pertaining to the infantry arm. 

The scope of the drills of the infantry included those prescribed 
in the new infantry tactics in the open-order drill of the company ; 



66 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

the battalion, both in school of the battalion and open order; the 
evolutions of the regiment. Two regiments tried the open-order 
drill for the regiment, but the drill grounds were too limited for 
full development. 

The light battery drills in the forenoon included the drill of the 
driver and of the battery, and the school of the battery and the 
battalion in the afternoon. 

The cavalry drills included those of the troop and battalion. 

In all of the arms it was apparent at once that the field and 
company officers were well posted and more or less accustomed to 
the work. In the regimental drills the majors and captains were 
prompt in executing the commands and in giving certain prepara- 
tory commands to be in readiness for the final command of 
execution. Some mistakes occurred either from not hearing the 
preparatory commands of the colonel or other cause, but it was 
noticeable because of the readiness with which any mismovement 
was corrected upon full comprehension of what was wanted. I 
think the proficiency of the infantry of the brigade in drills and 
ceremonies very good ; that of the corps of cadets in all drills excel- 
lent ; that of the mounted artillery much better than could be 
expected considering they started with green horses upon the 
beginning of camp. The remarks apply equally to the cavalry. 
Both arms at the end of camp could make a creditable battery, 
troop or battalion drill at the gait of a walk. At the reviews they 
attracted favorable remarks from all observers. 

As previously mentioned, one regiment of infantry is required 
to be drilled and instructed in heavy artillery. The First Regi- 
ment is the one designated, and during its five days in camp had 
detachments drilling at the manual of the piece at the 10-inch 
Rodman guns and the 10-inch mortar batteries (siege) ; also had 
firing practice with the mortars. Upon one of my visits at one of 
their drills they showed good familiarity with the drill. 

The Governor's Day. 

One of the most prominent featmes of each camp is what is 
known as Governor's Day. This is the day of the review of the 
troops by the Governor or Acting Governor ; it is usually the day 
next before the breaking of camp, and is generally attended by 
members of the Governor's Council, by members of the Military 
Committee of both branches of the Legislature, and by a large 
number of officers of all the camps and friends of the militia offi- 
cers and men. 

This year, owing to the absence of the Governor from the State, 
the Lieutenant Governor attended the reviews of the camp of the 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 67 

First Brigade and of the First Corps of Cadets, and the Governor 
the reviews of the Second Brigade and the Second Corps of Cadets. 

Owing to the size of the three regiments of infantry, each of 
three battalions, together with the cavalry and mounted artillery 
present, the brigades when in line presented an imposing appear- 
ance and reminded one forcibly of warlike preparations. The 
troops marched well at the review, kept well dressed, observed 
distances well, and the results must have been very satisfactory to 
the brigade and subaltern commanders. 

The reviews of the Corps of Cadets also attracted very much 
attention and many visitors, and as usual marched and looked well 
on the occasion of this year. 

Field Exercises. 

Each organization is allowed by law one day for field exercises, 
and it is known as Fall Field Day. By permission of proper 
authority it may be dispensed with, and the day added to the time 
allowed in camp. Duties of this additional day are supposed to be 
of light character, as expected of troops on Fall Field Day. 

The following is an extract from the report of Lieut. Col. L. J. 
Logan of the duty performed by his command, the Ninth Regiment 
of Infantry, last fall : — 

In accordance with Regimental Orders, No. 6, the six companies located 
in Boston reported to Lieutenant Colonel Logan at the East Armory at 
8.45 a.m. and after forming line took up march to Boston Common, arriv- 
ing at 9.40 a.m. Six companies, under Maj. W. H. Donovan, reported 
on Boston Common at 9.30 a.m. Regimental line was formed and the 
regiment turned over to Colonel Strachan. 

The regiment was exercised in regimental movements, after which 
the battalions formed separately, street column and squares. 

Street firing with blank cartridges was practised. The companies 
were then dismissed and ordered to report back at 12 o'clock. Upon 
the companies reporting back, line was formed and the regiment started 
for corner of Columbus Avenue and Berkeley Street and reported to 
Gen. M. T. Donohue, chief marshal, to take part in the procession of the 
Columbian parade. 

Troop F, First Cavalry. 

The troop assembled at Carlisle Centre at 8 o'clock a.m.. many of 
the men coming over the road mounted, squads coming from West- 
ford, Chelmsford and Ayer, 8, 10 and 15 miles off, respectively. The 
horses were inspected at once by the veterinary surgeon. The command 
at 9 a.m. proceeded to a field li miles distant and had drill in Company 
movements. In the afternoon a sham battle was had, the troop divided 
into two parts, skirmishers deployed on both sides; firing of blank 
cartridges was executed. Strength of troop, three officers and sixty- 
four enlisted men. 



68 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

The other troops, regiments and battalions, except the First 
Corps of Cadets, had some exercise and rendered reports of the 
same to the Adjutant General of the State. 

Personnel and Discipline. 

The personnel of the officers is excellent, nearly all well educated 
and intelligent men ; some are graduates of colleges. The per- 
sonnel of the enlisted men is good ; a majority look quite young. 
The medical department of the State keeps a sharp lookout both 
of the officers and enlisted men ; any men found physically weak 
or inefficient are recommended for discharge. 

I think the discipline very good. In the militia the word has 
significance more in connection with obedience and respect of 
juniors to superiors when on duty. There is more or less intimacy 
between the enlisted men and the officers off duty, but from the 
system of elections such must be expected, and is not altogether 
an evil. In the First Corps of Cadets both the personnel and 
discipline must be called excellent. 

Instruction, Theoretical and Practical. 

There is no particular instruction given that can be called 
theoretical. Company commanders have now and then talks with 
the non-commissioned officers and men. Officers are encouraged 
to keep well posted on current military literature. In the First 
Corps of Cadets the commandant gives an annual lecture. 

To aid instruction in guard manual, circulars are issued by some 
of the battalion commanders, giving the duties of sentinels under 
various circumstances, the general orders of a sentinel, and 
the duties of a sergeant and a corporal of the guard. The 
practical instruction is such as must be obtained at the drills, 
ceremonies, and actual duties on guard, as previously mentioned 
under that heading. 

Guard Duty. 

Great attention is given to the proper performance of this duty. 
In the brigade camp two staff officers of the brigade commander 
are especially detailed to question guards and sentinels and 
observe the general manner of performance of duty ; also one of 
the Assistant Inspector Generals of the Commander-in-Chief's 
staff performs like duty. I accompanied one of the latter 
inspectors to hear the questioning of the members of the guard 
at each one of the camps, during which no one was omitted ; it 
included the officers and non-commissioned officers as well as the 
privates of the guard. 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 69 

The officers and non-commissioned officers were well instructed. 
There were a good many privates who seemed quite staggered 
upon hearing some of the questions relative to their ordinary 
duties. The latter while on post performed their duties usually in 
a military and intelligent manner. The sentinels of the First and 
Second Corps of Cadets were well instructed. Of the many 
sentinels of the First Corps whom I heard give their orders, 
scarcely a mistake was made. 

Target Practice. 

The cavalry and infantry were required to have certain prelim- 
inary practice before going to the regular ranges, but few of the 
armories had gallery ranges and this instruction (preliminary) was 
confined to aiming drills. For the troops about and in Boston the 
regular range was the one known as Walnut Hill range, owned by 
private parties, and the shooting was done on tickets supplied by 
the State. Until this last summer much of the unfinished firing 
was done at the camp ranges, but this year the range at South 
Framingham was condemned as unsafe. 

The First Corps of Cadets has a 200-yard range immediately in 
rear of a part of its camp ; the range has two targets. There is a 
very good small-arm range at Worcester, which includes the short 
and mid ranges ; otherwise the troops have to get opportunities 
as best they can for regular practice. 

There is no range for mounted artillery practice secured by the 
State and no practice is held. No ammunition is kept for the 
purpose. 

For heavy artillery practice there is a short mortar range at the 
camp at South Framingham. 

The system is generally that of Blunt's, except classification, 
which is as follows : — 

Range, yards. 

Third class, two scores, 15 out of 25, . . 200 



Second class, two scores, 18 out of 25, 
First class, two scores, 21 out of 25, 

And two scores, 21 out of 25, 
Sharpshooters, two scores, 22 out of 25, 
And two scores, 24 out of 25, 
And two scores, 23 out of 25, 



200 
200 
500 
200 
500 
600 



Transportation . 
There is no transportation of any kind owned by the State, but 
troops can be moved westward, north-west, north-east, and south- 
west at any time by three or four different railroad routes, and, 
the State having a long sea-coast and many good harbors, both on 



70 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

coast and Loog Island Sound, frequented by fine sailing vessels 
and steamships, transportation by water can readily be attained to 
any part of this country or the Americas. 

Military Code. 

Chapter 367, Acts of 1893, section 166, contemplates the service 
of the militia to be called for by the President of the United States, 
and states that when in the service of the United States, if paid by 
the State, the pay and allowances will be the same as of the reg- 
ular troops of the United States, and the ration, when commuted, 
shall be valued at the rates fixed by the regulations of the United 
States Army in force at the time ; and when discharged, shall be 
allowed pay and rations to their respective homes. 

Regulations. 

I understand there is a book of State regulations for the govern- 
ment of the militia, called " Massachusetts Regulations." 

Maps, etc. 

I found no maps at any headquarters except the one already 
referred to showing points of concentration of troops within the 
State. There were no surplus ones of those. 

Armories, Location and Description of. 
I am not able to give the information called for on this subject, 
but expect the information in due time from the Adjutant General 
of the State. 

Arsenals. 
There is only one State arsenal, which is at South Framingham. 
It is a brick building two and a half stories high, 200 by 40 feet ; 
cellar, 7 feet; first and second floors, 11 feet high. The cellar is 
used as store-room for tent poles and packing boxes ; the first floor 
for superintendent's office, store-room and artillery equipment 
property. The second floor has repair shops, clothing and infantry 
equipments. The attic is used for the storage of tents. 

Independent Commands within the State. 

They are the following, viz. : — 

1. The Ancient and Honorable Company of Artillery. 

2. The Veteran Artillery Association of Newburyport. 

3. The Veteran Cadet Association of Salem. 

4. The Veteran Association of the Independent Corps of 
Cadets, Boston. 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 71 

5. The Salem Light Infantry Veteran Association. 

6. The Veteran Artillery Association of Amesbury and Salis- 
bury. 

7. The Boston Light Infantry Association. 

The above are in no way considered as a part of the militia. 
Other than the above and the militia, no body of men are per- 
mitted to associate themselves together for drill, or parade with 
fire-arms, or maintain an armory in any city or town of the Com- 
monwealth, provided that associations wholly composed of soldiers 
honorably discharged from the service of the United States may 
parade in public with arms upon the reception of any regiments or 
companies of soldiers returning from service, or for the purpose 
of escort duty at the burial of deceased soldiers, having first 
obtained written permission to do so from the mayor and aldermen 
of the cities or selectmen of the towns in which they desire to 
parade ; also, students in educational institutions where military 
service is a prescribed part of the course of instruction may, with 
the consent of the Governor, drill and parade with arms, under 
the superintendence of their teachers. 

Recommendations . 
The superior officers in control of the militia of the State have 
had much experience in military matters, some in the United States 
volunteers in the late war, some in the regular service of the 
United States, both Army and Navy, and others much service in 
the militia of their own State. They are capable and like to work 
out for themselves all new military matters, as the " Drill Regula- 
tions," " Guard Manual," etc. They ask very few questions. As 
to any aid that can be given them, there is a strong feeling, long 
existing, that the most practical way is for the general government 
to authorize the change of their obsolete arms for the latest model 
of government arm. 

Respectfully submitted, 

M. P. MILLER, 

Major Fifth Artillery. 



72 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



REPORT OF THE SURGEON GENERAL. 



Commonwealth op Massachusetts, 
Office of Surgeon General, Boston, Dec. 31, 1893. 

Maj. Gen. Samuel Dalton, Adjutant General, Massachusetts. 

Sir : — In conformity with regulations governing the Massachu- 
setts Volunteer Militia, which require that the annual report of this 
office shall be submitted to the Commander-in-Chief through the 
office of the Adjutant General, on or before the fifth day of Janu- 
ary of each year, I have the honor to herewith forward the 
accompanying, and remain, 

Very respectfully, your obedient servant, 

THOMAS KITTREDGE, 

Surgeon General, Massachusetts. 



Office of Surgeon General, Boston, Dec. 31, 1893. 

To His Excellency William E. Russell, 

Governor and Commander-in-Chief. 

Sir : — I have the honor to submit the following report of this 
office for the year 1893. 

State Aid. 

I have examined during the year one hundred and twelve appli- 
cants for State and military aid, a slight falling off from last year. 
All of these have been deserving men and there have been no 
doubts about their incapacity for work to a greater or lesser degree. 

But one case has been sent to me for examination for admission 
to the national homes, owing to the fact, I presume, of there being 
no vacancies at these homes. 

Militia. 
The physical condition of the State troops has been good. A 
few more physically weak and inefficient men have been discharged, 
and to-day, as far as I know, there are in the service none but able- 
bodied and effective men. 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 73 

I wish to renew my recommendations of last year : That a 
thorough physical examination of every officer and man be 
made before he is accepted into the military service of the State, 
and only those coming up to the desired standard be accepted ; 
that more attention be given to the physical training of offi- 
cers and men, a gymnasium established in every armory, and a 
systematic course of athletic exercises prescribed and carried out 
under a proper instructor ; that a working suit of duck be provided 
for the men ; that officers (particularly medical officers) be allowed 
to wear white duck trousers and coats for fatigue duty ; that some 
more modern and more comfortable form of knapsack be provided ; 
that a system of drainage at the State camp-ground be established ; 
that a bath-house for each organization be provided, also bins for 
fuel, and garbage pails ; that buckets be placed in the cells of the 
prison ; that a system of feeding troops in conformity to military 
usages be adopted, together with an emergency ration. 

I renew my recommendations of last year, that assistant 
surgeons serving five years continuously be given the rank and 
pay of captains of infantry, and that the medical department be 
made a staff corps. This could be arranged so that by competi- 
tive examinations and the establishing of a waiting list the danger 
of favoritism and the appointment of inefficient men could be 
avoided. 

At my suggestion, loose box stalls were constructed in the cav- 
alry and artillery stables at the State camp-ground previous to the 
annual encampments. 

Medical Department. 

Early in the year, owing to the special appropriation, I was able 
to complete the new outfit spoken of in my last two reports. 
New field operating cases (of the new United States Army pattern) 
were purchased and one issued to each medical officer. The old 
medicine chests were bound and strengthened with brass, and 
refitted with bottles to hold drugs and medicines in the compressed 
form. It was necessary to not only have these bottles made to 
order but also to have the moulds for the bottles made. These 
are now the property of the State, and, together with some extra 
bottles, are stored at Melvin & Badger's, with the medicine chests. 
Three entirely new chests were made, one for the Second Corps of 
Cadets, one for the Naval Battalion, and one for use at head- 
quarters. The veterinary department was supplied with saddle- 
bags, veterinary-instrument cases, horse slings and all the 
appliances that might be needed in that department. Flies for 
the regimental hospitals, and splints and antiseptic dressings for 
the brigade hospital, were provided. 



74 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

Ambulance Corps. 

The Ambulance Corps have done their usual good work, although 
one of the corps is not in as good condition as it should be. 
Preparations have nearly been completed for enlarging the corps 
in accordance with the provisions made by the last Legislature. 

I renew my suggestion of last year that four men in each com- 
pany of the different organizations be trained as company bearers, 
as an adjunct to the Ambulance Corps. 

Each of the State encampments was visited by me, with the 
exception of the encampment of the Second Corps of Cadets. 
Being out of the State, on other duty, Maj. William L. Richard- 
son was detailed to visit that camp. I enclose his report. 

Each of these encampments was found in good sanitary condi- 
tion. No unusual amount of sickness occurred and no serious 
accidents happened. 

Acting under instructions from you, I, in company with 
Lieutenant Colonel Burrell, Medical Director First Brigade, 
M. V. M., attended the third annual meeting of the Association of 
Military Surgeons of the National Guard of the United States, 
held at Chicago, August 8 to 11. The scope of the organiza- 
tion was enlarged by taking in medical officers of the United States 
Army, Navy and Marine Hospital Corps, and the name changed 
to Association of Military Surgeons of the United States. The 
meeting was a most interesting one — many instructive papers 
being read by representatives of the army and national guard of 
the different States. 

In closing I wish to thank you, sir, for your uniform kindness 
and courtesy to me at all times, and the medical staff for their 
cordial support and loyalty. I have found them always faithful, 
prompt, and ever ready to serve the State in every way required 
of them. 

Maj. William C. Capelle, of the Adjutant General's office, from 
his long service and perfect familiarity with the office, has been of 
great assistance to me and his services have been most valuable. 

I submit for your consideration, as a part of this report, the 
reports of medical officers, the roster of the medical department, 
together with a schedule of the property of the State for which I 
am responsible. 

I have the honor to be, very respectfully, your obedient servant, 

THOMAS KITTREDGE, 

Surgeon General, Massachusetts. 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



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ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



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1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



79 



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80 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



[Jan. 



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\ 




Blankets, . 
Chairs, 

Chests, storage, 
Cots,. 
Cuspidors, 
Crutches (pairs), 
Candlesticks, . 
Lanterns, . 
Lamps, 
Mattresses, 
Whip, 
Pillows, . 
Pillow-cases, . 
Sheets, 
Stethoscope, 
Percussor, 
Tape measure, . 
Urinometer, 
Test tubes, 
Reagent bottles, 
Spoons, 
Tables, . 
Tent floors, 
Tin dippers, 



1894 ] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 81 



I 1 I I I I I 1 I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I L I I I I I I I 



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Models, anatomical (arms), 

Models, anatomical (arms, half), 

Models, anatomical (legs), 

Pulp pails (with covers), 

Tents (hospital), 

Tent flys (hospital), 

Flags (hospital), 

Flags, white (red cross), . 

Window curtains, . 

Kit covers, .... 

Garbage pails, .... 

Quart measures, 

Surgeons 1 orderly pouches, 

Horse sling, .... 

Gun slings (strong), 

Bottle moulds, .... 


Tin basin (wash), 
Tin trays, . 
Towels, . 
Toilet stands, . 
Tumblers, 
Urinals, . 
Water pails, 
Stretchers (complete 
Haversacks (canvas^ 
Haversacks (leather 



82 ADJUTANT GESERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



REPORTS OF CHIEF MEDICAL OFFICERS. 



22 Newbury Street, Boston, Mass., Oct. 23, 1893. 

Brig. Gen. Thomas Kittredge, Surgeon General of Massachusetts. 

Sir : — Enclosed you will find the reports of the medical officers 
of the First, Second and Sixth Regiments of Infantry, First 
Brigade, M. V. M. 

Very respectfully, your obedient servant, 

H. L. BURRELL, 

Lieutenant Colonel and Medical Director, First Brigade, M. V. M. 



Headquarters Second Regiment Infantry, 
First Brigade, M. V. M., 

Springfield, Mass., Sept. 27, 1893. 

Gen. Thomas Kittredge, Surgeon General, M. V. M. 

Sir: — I have the honor to submit the medical report of the 
Second Regiment's field day at Northampton, September 21. 

Fortunately, our professional services were not required in a 
single instance, and no mishap to any of the officers or men of our 
command is known to have occurred. The men did their work 
well, judging from our stand-point, and we neither saw nor heard 
of any instance of unsoldierly conduct. 

The field was an ideal one for our use, and most happily selected, 
in a large undulating meadow, on the banks of the Connecticut 
River, with the beautiful Mount Tom and Mount Holyoke near at 
hand. 

The day, with its results, was as near perfect as anything of 
the kind could well be, and I am sure will be remembered by all 
who were there as one of the pleasantest and most profitable field 
days ever experienced by this regiment. 

I am your most obedient servant, 

DAVID CLARK, 

Surgeon, Second Regiment, M. V. M. 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 83 

Headquarters First Regiment Infantry, 
First Brigade, M. V. M., 

South Armory, Boston, Oct. 13, 1893. 

Lieut. Col. H. L. Burrell, Medical Director, First Brigade. 

Sir : — I have the honor of making the following report of the 
tour of duty of the First Regiment, M. V. M., performed Oct. 9, 
1893, at Taunton, Mass. The regiment embarked from Boston at 
8.15 a.m , Old Colony Railroad ; disembarked at Taunton at 9.30 ; 
at once went to work for a sham battle. During the engagement 
only one man injured, on the face, by the discharge of a rifle at 
too close range ; slight flesh wound. The rations were abundant 
and excellent and served in the best manner. During the parade 
through Taunton six men fell out from fatigue or slight indisposi- 
tion ; they were cared for by the hospital department and trans- 
ported in ambulance, which followed the regiment, to the station. 
The return to Boston was without accident or mishap. Weather 
conditions perfect. 

Very truly, your obedient servant, 

OTIS H. MARION, 

Surgeon. 



Fitchburg, Oct. 16, 1893. 
Lieut. Col. H. L. Burrell, Medical Director, First Brigade, M. V. M. 

Sir : — I have the honor of reporting to you in relation to the 
medical department of the Sixth Regiment Infantry, M. V. M., 
while in this city Oct. 11, 1893, on its fall tour of duty. 

The medical staff was fully represented and was ready with 
ambulance and hospital for any emergency arising. The medical 
officers made themselves useful to the colonel of the regiment 
by assisting him in carrying out his idea of a sham fight, etc. 

The men of the several companies carried their own rations, the 
city furnishing plenty of hot coffee. 

The day was perfect in every respect and the men did their duty 
cheerfully. 

Respectfully, your obedient servant, 

CHARLES H. RICE, 

Surgeon, 



Headquarters First Corps Cadets, M. V. M., 
Boston, July 17, 1893. 

Brig. Gen. Thomas Kittredge, Surgeon General, Massachusetts. 

General : — I have the honor to submit the following report of 

the medical department of the First Corps of Cadets during the 



84 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

encampment at Hingham, from the 8th to the loth of July, inclu- 
sive. 

The weather during the week was all that could be desired. 
The few showers which fell during Wednesday afternoon and night, 
while interfering with the inspection and dress-parade, were greatly 
needed, the ground of the camp being very dry. The meteorologi- 
cal observations, a record of which is enclosed, were taken by 
Assistant Surgeon Charles M. Green. The maximum daily tem- 
perature did not rise above 92°, while the mean average of the 
thermometer for the week was 69.87°, a much lower average than 
has prevailed of late years. 

The health of the command was excellent. The hospital was 
not used during the week. The change made by the commanding 
officer in having the examinations of the guard so conducted as to 
interfere as little as possible with the rest required by the men 
detailed for guard duty was of great advantage to the general 
health of the men. 

At the north-east corner of the camp an enclosure thirty feet 
square has been made by the erection of a fence, in which the 
receptacles for garbage have been placed. In this enclosure the 
wood and coal for cooking purposes are also kept. 

The alterations made in the old medicine chest have proved 
satisfactory. The new supply table is a great improvement on the 
old, both as regards the character and form of the drugs supplied. 
The new field operating case is also admirably adapted to fulfil all 
the requirements of aseptic surgery and contains everything which 
would be needed. 

A daily morning sanitary inspection of the camp was made, in 
company with the officer of the day. The dietary for the day was 
examined. The food was, as usual, simple in character and well 
cooked. 

Since the last camp a change has been made in the officers con- 
nected with the medical department. The term of enlistment of 
the hospital steward, Dr. Thomas F. Sherman, expired June 22 of 
this year. Owing to ill health he did not re-enlist and Dr. Augus- 
tus S. Knight was appointed as his successor. Dr. Sherman had 
served as hospital steward for nine years, and the faithfulness, 
punctuality and thoroughness shown in the discharge of all his 
duties, combined with his genial manner and kindly courtesy, has 
made his loss as a member of the non-commissioned staff one felt 
by both the officers and men of the command. 

I have the honor to be, very respectfully, your obedient servant, 

WILLIAM L. RICHARDSON, 

Surgeon, 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



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86 



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1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 87 



Headquarters Second Brigade, M. V. M., 
Boston, Sept. 1, 1893. 

Brig. Gen. Thomas Kittredge, Surgeon General, Massachusetts. 

Sir: — I have the honor to submit to you the following report 
of the medical department of the Second Brigade, M. V. M., for 
the encampment at South Framingham, July 16 to 22, inclusive. 

I herewith forward meteorological record of this encampment. 
There was quite a delay in getting the instruments. Two new 
thermometers were furnished this year, which materially added to 
our supply of instruments, and yet they are not complete. It is 
very important that we should have an anemometer and a rain- 
gauge. With the addition of these two instruments a full and 
correct daily report could be had. In this connection I would 
recommend that the officers of the Signal Corps be specially 
instructed in the use of these instruments and in making up their 
daily reports. 

The weather, although quite hot the first of the week, was very 
favorable to military work. There were no cases of sunstroke 
reported, notwithstanding the thermometer on Tuesday registered 
93° at 9.30 a.m. and 100° at 1 o'clock p.m. The relative humidity 
being light, with a south-west breeze, the men were enabled to drill 
with less discomfort than with a lower thermometer and a more 
dense humidity. 

The refreshing shower of Tuesday evening cooled the air and 
moistened the ground, so that little or no inconvenience was felt 
from dust or heat for the remainder of the week. 

Maj. Charles W. Galloupe, surgeon of the Eighth Regiment 
Infantry, in his report says : — 

The shower of Tuesday evening emphasized a point of which com- 
plaint has often been made. The violence of the shower prevented the 
soaking in of the water, and the tents of the guards and some of the 
musicians were quickly afloat, the water being in places nearly knee 
deep. 

He would recommend that such hollows in the field as would 
serve to retain the water be brought up to grade. He also reports 
the cases requiring hospital residence for a longer or shorter time 
to be as follows : — 

A case of acute haemorrhoids ; two cases of colic ; one case of con- 
vulsions ; and two of ivy or dogwood poisoning. No surgical cases of 
importance occurred. 



$8 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

He also says : — 

The medicine chest with its new outfit is a vast improvement on pre- 
vious medical stores, although some liquid articles were missed, notably 
hamamelis and tinct. cinchonse comp. An allowance of tAvo ounces of 
vaseline for seven hundred men for six days seems homoeopathic when 
we consider the number of chafes and excoriations that need treatment. 
A number of small oiled-paper boxes should be supplied for dispensing 
ointments. 

He says : — 

I would advise, as part of the hospital equipment, a small portable 
earth-closet for the use of patients afflicted with diarrhoea, as at present, 
however ill they may be, they must travel some five hundred feet to 
reach the sinks ; and as a further necessity, a light screen of canvas to 
surround the bed, as the tent is necessarily exposed to the public gaze. 

He also — 

Recommends that cotton or duck trousers be provided for the men, 
and the medical officers be authorized to wear a working suit of white 
duck while on hospital duty. A woollen suit begrimed with dust and 
perspiration does not comport well with our beautiful new aseptic 
instruments. 

Maj. William H. Devine, surgeon Ninth Regiment Infantry, 
M. V. M., says in his report : — 

It is almost needless to say the camp was well policed ; the cook- 
houses, stables, etc., approached near perfection as regards cleanliness. 

The caterer's tent, including ice-chest and food supply, was carefully 
inspected every day, and several times the medical officers were called 
to examine bad food which had been placed on the table. 

There were but few minor ailments, such as diarrhoea, indigestion, 
etc , and it seems to me there is a very noticable decrease in this respect 
every year. This is partly due to the pure water supply, the more 
regular inspection of food by medical officers and the fact that the 
enlisted man is getting to better understand how to care for himself 
while at camp. 

On Tuesday a private of Company D was taken sick with slight 
attack of haemoptysis. He was immediately placed in regimental 
hospital and sent home next day by my recommendation. 

The new operating case was received; it will prove useful if the 
militia should be called into active service. Although rather cumber- 
some to carry on ordinary occasions, it is well to accustom one to what 
he should need on special occasions. 

A few important articles were overlooked in fitting up the medicine 
chest, such as iodoform or some substitute. A supply of bottles for 
liniments, with appropriate labels, should accompany the medical supply. 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 89 

When liniment tablets are dissolved in a cup or other vessel and left 
standing around the soldiers' tent they might become an element of 
danger. 

Maj. Charles C. Foster, surgeon Fifth Regiment Infantry, says 
in his report : — 

The weather, except on Tuesday, was perfect, the health of the com- 
mand excellent, and the week an uneventful one ; no cases of severe 
illness or accidents occurred. 

He also says : — 

I recommended the discharge of four men, on account of varicose 
veins, ingrowing toe-nail, hydrocele and asthma. 

This year being a dry one, the need of a sewer was less felt than 
usual, but it exists, as well as the need of bins for wood and coal, and 
new swill barrels. 

The new medicine chests, orderly pouches and operating eases are 
much better than anything we have ever had before, and seem ample 
for our present needs. 

In the field we should need some simple apparatus for baking dress- 
ings, and boiling wash water and instruments over an open fire. 

He suggests for this : — 

A tin Yankee baker and a tin pail with trays fitting into it would be 
all that would be necessary. 

In accordance with Special Order No. 38, A. G. O., Maj. John 
F. Harvey, surgeon First Battalion Light Artillery, reported to 
Captain Follett, commanding Battery A, July 17, 1893. He says 
in his report : — 

The battery, instead of marching over the highway, as in former 
years, went to South Framingham by cars. No accident of any kind 
occurred during the loading of the guns and horses. The men arrived 
in camp with good health. No sickness of any account occurred during 
the week and but one accident, that being of minor importance. 

Up to date no report has been received by me from the medical 
officers of the First Battalion Cavalry. 

I am, sir, your obedient servant, 

FREEMAN C. HERSEY, 

Medical Director, Second Brigade, M. V. M. 



90 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



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92 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

Headquarters, Second Corps Cadets, M. V. M., 
Salem, Mass., Aug. 14, 1893. 

Brig. Gen. Thomas Kittredge, Surgeon General, Massachusetts. 

I have the honor to submit the following report of the medical 
department during camp at Essex August 7 to 12, inclusive. 

A camping party had on the 6th pitched the larger portion of 
the tents, so that on our arrival Monday morning only the hospital 
tent and a few others were left to get in position. As the weather 
looked threatening, these were pitched and bedding and other 
hospital furniture were got under cover in readiness for use if 
needed. We had rain on Monday, but the rest of the week was 
clear, and on Thursday we experienced one of the hottest days of 
summer. 

The health of camp was unusually good, and although very hot 
no cases of heat-stroke resulted. Camp this year was remarkably 
free from gastric and diarrhceal disturbances. Only one case is 
deserving of mention in this report and that was a case of lacerated 
wound of the back of the neck, caused by the accidental discbarge 
of a rifle loaded with blank cartridge, occurring during skirmish 
drill. Considerable powder was blown into the tissues. Recovery 
was prompt and no ill effects resulted. 

The water supply in camp this year was much better than in 
former years, owing to the well near the cook-house being driven 
much deeper. 

Policing of camp was uniformly good, the grounds being kept in 
excellent condition except in the vicinity of the cook-house, where 
there could have been an improvement. The condition of the sinks 
this year was an improvement over former years. 

In closing I wish to thank all who in various ways assisted the 
officers of the medical department in the discharge of their duties. 

Very respectfully, your obedient servant, 

BENJ. R. SYMONDS, 

Surgeon, Second Corps Cadets, M. V. M. 



Headquarters First Corps Cadets, M. V. M., 
Boston, Aug. 12, 1893. 

Maj. Gen. Samuel Dalton, Adjutant General of Massachusetts. 

General : — I have the honor to report that, in accordance with 
Special Order No. 93, I visited Essex August 9 and inspected the 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 93 

sanitary condition of the camp of the Second Corps of Cadets 
and the medical department of that command. 

The general sanitary condition of the camp was good, and the 
medical department was as carefully looked after by the medical 
officers as was possible, considering the fact that the Corps have 
the use of the grounds only during the camp week and are there- 
fore unable to make such preparations for a camp as would be 
possible if the grounds were the property either of the State or 
the Corps. 

I am, very respectfully, your obedient servant, 

WILLIAM L. RICHARDSON, 

Surgeon, First Corps Cadets, M. V. M s . 



Headquarters Naval Brigade, M. V M., 
South Armory, Boston, July 31, 1893. 

Brig. Gen. Thomas Kittredge, Surgeon General, Massachusetts. 

Sir : — I have the honor to submit the following medical report 
upon the tour of duty recently performed by the Naval Brigade, 
M. V. M. 

Though ordered for duty for only one day, five days were prac- 
tically given to this tour, the medical surveillance extending, how- 
ever, over only four full days, viz., from 12 m., Tuesday, July 18, 
to 12 m., Saturday, July 22. 

The practice here pursued being something unique in the train- 
ing of volunteer militia, I will, with your permission, make the 
report cover the days of actual service. 

In accordance with General Order No. 16, Headquarters Naval 
Brigade, July 15, the Brigade assembled at the South Armory, 
Irvington Street, Boston, at 12 m. on Tuesday, July 18, and at 
1.30 p.m. took up the line of march for the Charlestown Navy 
Yard. The men wore the full dress uniform, carried packed 
knapsack, blankets, peacoat and haversack containing tin plate, 
knife, fork and spoon, but no arms or belts. 

Owing to limited accommodations there finally embarked on the 
U. S. S. " San Francisco," Capt. J. C. Soley, eleven officers and 
one hundred and fifty-three men and petty officers, and upon the 
U. S. S. " Miantonomoh," seven officers and fifty-three petty offi- 
cers and men, making a total of nineteen officers and two hundred 
and six petty officers and men. 

I had the pleasure of serving on board the "San Francisco" 



94 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

while Lieutenant (Junior Grade) G-. W. Allen, assistant surgeon 
First Battalion, served in his capacity on board the " Mianto- 
nomoh." Each of us was provided with an " orderly pouch" and 
medicine chest, both of the State pattern. 

The militiamen were expected in every case to perform the ship's 
duties except in the engineer's department. 

The ship's officers and only a few of the regular crew remained 
on board as instructors. 

Immediately on embarking the ships put to sea, steaming at a 
slow rate of speed straight out during the night and returning over 
practically the same course during the day. This manoeuvre was 
repeated daily. The " Miantonomoh," however, was at anchor 
during Friday night. 

The weather was all that could be desired, a smooth sea, a warm 
sun and a cool breeze making a perfect combination. Showers 
on Tuesday evening interfered somewhat with the drills. 

While it has been repeatedly and conclusively demonstrated that 
a sailor can live and do his work well on the sea ration allowed 
him by the government, it is but seldom nowadays that he is com- 
pelled to subsist long on such diet exclusively. 

By a system of commutation, money is paid the various vessels 
instead of rations given them, and by each of the mess further 
contributing a sum from his pay, a cook, one of the men, is hired 
and "soft" food bought when in port. But few men of the 
brigade understood this, and those who brought anything only 
brought a few canned goods ; hence for most of the time they were 
served the Navy ration only, such extras as the few regular crew 
had along, and willingly shared, being speedily eaten up. Many 
of the regular mess cooks also having been left behind, the men 
of the brigade suffered somewhat from poor cooking. 

The rations were the best of their kind, and in order to insure 
enough one extra ration to every four men was served out on the 
second day and thereafter. 

The water was of the best quality, being distilled sea water, 
tested each day for impurities, excess of chlorides, and when 
such excess, beyond a trace, was found the tank was emptied and 
a fresh lot run in. 

The men slept in hammocks without mattresses, pillows or sheets, 
having only their own blankets. 

The washing accommodations were ample, the morning wash on 
deck in such weather being a luxury. 

The latrines were ample and were kept in good order. 

The sick-bay on the " San Francisco" was large and airy, the 
sick in hospital being accommodated in hammocks, swinging cots 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 95 

or mattresses on deck. Fortunately no one of the brigade was 
sick enough to use the hospital beds. 

I made each morning a separate report of the sick and excused 
from duty in the brigade to Captain Soley, which was forwarded 
to Captain Watson of the " San Francisco," it passing also through 
the hands of the ship's surgeon. The officer of the deck also had 
a list of the " excused from duty," the men so excused and not 
sick enough to be in hospital being designated by a number on the 
left arm. 

Sick call was at 8.30 a.m. At any other time the man reported 
at the sick-bay and a messenger was sent for the surgeon. 

I respectfully recommend that the medicine chests be fitted with 
a shallow tray of hard rubber or marbled iron to fit in the lower 
drawer of the chest. The articles in the drawer would go into the 
tray, and the tray itself is needed to hold instruments in case of 
an operation, there being nothing of the kind at hand now. 

I acknowledge the receipt by mail of two pocket cases of instru- 
ments. 

I have, according to your instructions, returned the three medi- 
cine cases to Melvin & Badger. 

I transmit herewith the report of Lieutenant (Junior Grade) G. 
W. Allen, assistant surgeon First Battalion, who was on the 
u Miantonomoh." 

From a medical stand-point the men of the brigade stood the 
strain of the hard work that they were called upon to do exceed- 
ingly well. The attendance at sick call, as is shown in the con- 
solidated sick report, was small and entirely for minor complaints, 
though several weaklings dropped out and had to be excused. 
The health of the sixty officers and men on the " Miantonomoh" 
was practically perfect. 

I have the honor to be, very respectfully, 
Your obedient servant, 

H. M. CUTTS, 

Lieutenant and Surgeon, Naval Brigade, M. V. M. 



Jamaica Plain, July 28, 1893. 
Brig. Gen. Thomas Kittredge, Surgeon General, M. V. M. 

Sir : — I believe it has been customary for me to write a report 
to you after the camp each year since I have had the pleasure 
of being connected with the First Battalion of Cavalry, M. V. M. 

I report to the Adjutant General all casualties and fatalities in 



96 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

case of any claim being made against the State, but I believe I 
have also reported to you in a general way on the health of the 
animals and improvements that might be made. The new instru- 
ment case I like very well, but think it would be an addition if it 
contained a trocar and canula, such as is used for puncturing the 
horse's colon in case of flatulent colic. Another addition to the 
supply of instruments that suggests itself to me is two catheters, 
a male and female ; there might be occasions when they would be 
very useful. There may be other improvements that Dr. Osgood 
may think of in his report, but I do not happen to think of any- 
thing else in the instrument line just now. 

It would be a great convenience to have a medicine chest at our 
headquarters, with perhaps fewer and larger bottles than there are 
in the new medical chests, as with the supply up at Framingham 
it is impossible for one to know what is missing or what is wanted 
before he goes there. 

Two improvements suggested in my report to you last year still 
remain to be made ; they are the- ventilation in the peak of the 
stables, to run the whole length, and better watering facilities at 
the regimental staff stables. 

As to the health of the horses during the camp, there were the 
usual sore backs and colic cases, but no instances of being over- 
come by heat this year. In addition to the usual work, however, 
there were a number of cases of influenza among the battery 
horses, they having been green ones hired at a Boston sale stable. 
One of them had pleurisy and pneumonia and died Sunday night 
at the camp grounds, she having been too sick to remove Saturday 
morning. Another horse acted as though he were just coming 
down with pneumonia the morning that camp was broken. Another 
was taken with purpura hsemorrhagia about the middle of the 
week, he evidently being just over an attack of strangles when the 
purpura appeared. With all this sickness among the battery 
horses, it seems to me that it might be a good plan to disinfect 
the stables in some way before another camp is held there. A 
coat of whitewash would very likely be sufficient, considering how 
long it will be before the stables are used again. 

I noticed after the shower of the 18th that the water poured into 
the battery stable nearest the cavalry stables, and that a ditch had 
to be shovelled through the front of a stall on the west side before 
the water ran off, leaving the stable damp for some time afterward. 
I have also to renew the criticism that I have made each year 
upon feeding the horses. Each stable should have a supply of 
bran, and there should be less oats and more bran fed. If each 
horse had a bran mash or two early in the week I believe it would 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 97 

lessen the danger from colic. There are two or three cases of this 
every camp. 

I have spoken of the matter of better saddle cloths for the 
cavalry horses in my report to the Adjutant General. If the 
cloths were larger, thicker and of better quality, I believe there 
would be less trouble from sore backs than there is at present. 

These are the chief matters of interest that I happen to think of 
just now in connection with my work at the encampment of the 
Second Brigade, M. V. M., at Framingham, for 1893. 

I am, sir, very respectfully, your obedient servant, 

AUSTIN PETERS, 

First Lieutenant and Veterinary Surgeon, 
First Battalion of Cavalry, M. V. M. 



98 ADJUTANT GENEEAL'S EEPOET. [Jan. 



REPORT OF THE JUDGE ADVOCATE GENERAL, 



Judge Advocate Geneeal's Office, 
Boston, Dec. 30, 1893. 

Major General Dalton, Adjutant General. 

General : — I have the honor respectfully to submit my report 
for the year now closing. 

No cases from regimental courts-martial have been submitted to 
me during the year. 

1 have been called upon to review and pass upon the proceed- 
ings and report upon the findings in one case of general court- 
martial and one court of inquiry ; to give hearings, by order of the 
Commander-in-Chief, under the statute, in two cases, and to sub- 
mit opinions in six cases. 

The reports, recommendations, decisions and opinions in these 
cases have already been submitted. 

Very respectfully, 

FRANCIS PEABODY, Jr., 

Brigadier General and Judge Advocate General. 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 99 



BOARD OF MILITARY EXAMINERS. 



State House, Boston, Dec. 30, 1893. 
Maj. Gen. Samuel Dalton, Adjutant General of Massachusetts :' 

General : — I have the honor to submit the following report of 
the transactions of the Board of Military Examiners for the year 
ending Dec. 30, 1893. 

The Board has held fourteen meetings during the year. The 
total number of examinations was one hundred and twenty-four. 
Of these, one hundred and fifteen were approved by the Board 
upon the first examination, two were conditionally passed to 
reappear, and upon subsequent examination were approved. One 
was conditionally passed at the last meeting, to appear again 
before the Board in February. Six were rejected. Forty-three 
of the entire number were officers who had previously appeared 
before the Board for examination for a lower grade. 

Respectfully, your obedient servant, 

BEN J. F. PEACH, Jr., 

Brigadier General, President of Board. 



100 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



REPORT OF THE INSPECTOR GENERAL OF RIFLE 

PRACTICE. 



Commonwealth oe Massachesetts, 
Office of Inspector General of Rifle Practice, 

Boston, November 30, 1893. 

Maj. Gen. Samuel Dalton, 

Adjutant General, Commonwealth of Massachusetts. 

Sir : — I have the honor to submit report for the current target 
year. 

Orders. 

The work of the rifle department was outlined in General Order 
No. 3, issued February 1, 1893, supplemented with Circular No. 
1, bearing on rifle work, and General Order No. 13, bearing on the 
general State and Distinguished Marksman competitions. 

The Department. 

On the rifle department rests the responsibility of the efficiency 
of the militia in marksmanship. The mere possession of fire-arms 
does not make troops who can be relied on to maintain law and 
order. However well appointed a volunteer force may be, without 
fire discipline, they fall short of the duties which become a militia. 
Organization, equipment, drill, all aim at the one result of making 
the soldier as efficient as possible. Unless men understand the 
first principles of shooting, and are grounded by practice in the 
intelligent use of their weapon of defence and offence, they have 
no place in the service. Ignorance and carelessness, always 
reprehensible, become culpable if permitted in the use of fire- 
arms. The department has sought progressive efficiency. The 
strength of the force, rather than the prominence of individuals, 

has dictated the nature of the work undertaken. 
i 

Elementary Work. 
Thorough instruction in aiming drill, simple explanation of the 
theory of rifle fire, and more general armory practice, with reduced 
charge, wherever practicable, have been recommended. 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 101 

Ammunition. 
The issue, upon requisition, of five hundred rounds of Frankfort 
ammunition to every headquarters, company and troop, with a 
further money allowance, made ample provision if judiciously 
expended, to qualify every officer and man in the service. 

Qualifications . 
Qualifications were the same as in 1892 (G-. O. No. 3) : — 

Third Class: 

2 scores of 15 out of a possible 25, at 200 yards. 
Second Class : 

2 scores of 18 out of a possible 25, at 200 yards. 
First Class : 

2 scores of 21 out of a possible 25, at 200 yards. 

2 scores of 21 out of a possible 25, at 500 yards. 
Sharpshooter Class : 

2 scores of 22 out of a possible 25, at 200 yards. 

2 scores of 24 out of a possible 25, at 500 yards. 

2 scores of 23 out of a possible 25, at 600 yards. 
Distinguished Marksman Class : * 

Sharpshooters of record — 

(1) Who have represented the State at Creedmoor, or 

(2) Who may be mentioned in orders as the First Twelve, or 

(3) Who have won an individual trophy at the State match. 

Second-class marksmen armed with the carbine may use the 
rifle when practicable for ranges beyond 200 yards ; one point will 
be allowed on each score for qualification made with the carbine 
at 500 yards and 600 yards. 

Position at 200 yards, standing ; at the longer ranges, any 
position. 

System. 

Thoroughness must be systematic, and the importance of thor- 
oughness has necessitated a system. 

(A) Company work was encouraged, with individual practice 
expected of every man. The seven best shots, based upon actual 
work done, were to be selected to form a team to represent the 
company in a regimental competition. 

(B) Then the twelve best marksmen developed there, as pro- 
vided in General Orders, represented their regiment in the State 
general competition, at 200 yards and 500 yards. 

(C) While the twelve highest competitors in this match are 
mentioned in General Orders as the " State Team." 

(D) A sharpshooter who subsequently wins an individual 



102 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

prize in the State general competition, or a place on the State 
team, or a team duly sanctioned to represent the State (as at 
Creedmoor), becomes a Distinguished Marksman. 
The Distinguished Marksmen compete by themselves. 

Summary. 

The work of the individual was stimulated by the incentive of a 
place on the company team. This recognized exceptionally good 
work by a place for, say, one in nine competitors. 

The greater proficiency desirable found field for recognition in 
the regimental match. The best shooting company, as a company, 
won the regimental trophy, and the twelve highest shots (with 
such others as the Inspector of Rifle Practice might designate, 
under conditions prescribed) constituted the regimental team. 
Places were therefore made for, say, one in seven contestants. 

Finally, the State general competition rewarded the best regi- 
mental team, as such, with the tri-color, intrinsically the least 
valuable, but properly the most coveted honor, while the twelve 
highest officers or men became the State team. The last test 
placed, say, one of every eight who entered in the most distin- 
guished group of marksmen of the current target year. 

The conscientious recruit, or painstaking soldier, whose faithful 
rifle work had carried him into the highest (sharpshooter) class, 
at known-distance individual fire, had the goal of Distinguished 
Marksman to win in honorable competition. The competition of 
this Distinguished Marksman class gave the field for real profi- 
ciency with the rifle, as it recognized estimating distances, without 
which marksmanship is still in the elementary, rifle-gallery age. 

Particular stress is laid on the development of marksmanship 
that began with individual work, through the critical test of excite- 
ment in competition, up to the work of the individual again, where 
his ripened competence challenged comparison with the Distin- 
guished Marksmen of the whole force. Good work in the successive 
stages found the honorable recompense in this practical survival 

of the fittest. 

The Method. 

The rifle work of the current target year, outlined in a General 
Order, left much to the military instinct of every officer command- 
ing men. 

Inspectors of Rifle Practice. 

The establishment provides for an Inspector General of Rifle 
Practice, with a major as Assistant Inspector General of Rifle 
Practice in each brigade, and an inspector of rifle practice ranking 
as lieutenant for each regiment, corps, the Naval Brigade and 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 103 

Cavalry Battalion. The department to whom is entrusted this 
most essential duty of the soldier of to-day comprises thirteen 
officers. The vacancy in the Second Brigade has thrown increased 
responsibility for the work therein on the Inspector General of 
Rifle Practice. 

Provision is made for visits to companies, and there has been 
hearty accord in the department and in general and earnest effort 
to discharge with fidelity the responsibility of commission. 

At the close of a year of trying work, the Inspector General 
desires to convey to higher authority his appreciation of the de- 
voted interest of the officers of the department, and his hearty 
commendation of their effort to further the welfare of the service. 



The Duty of Inspectors. 

With the singular apathy of many officers, much depends on the 
magnetism and ability of the rifle inspectors. On them the stand- 
ard of excellence in the organization hinges, together with such 
preparation as will bring efficiency to the command with whom 
they have the honor to serve. During the close season there must 
be watchful care to see that recruits are given preliminary instruc- 
tion, and the indifferent element in any company aroused to the 
necessity of improvement. This calls for thought, time and tact. 
During the season of field work the inspectors must transmit their 
personality and methods of success to men who, although good 
enough material, require intelligent coaching. This calls for 
patience, perseverance, self-sacrifice and many hours of drudgery. 

I have the honor to suggest whether the inspectors of rifle prac- 
tice have not earned the rank of captain. It becomes an embar- 
rassment for a lieutenant to criticise the lax methods found in 
some companies. If the inspector of rifle practice lives abreast of 
his duty, he fully deserves the higher rank. The staff work of an 
inspector of rifle practice is largely independent, and, in my judg- 
ment, of such a character as to warrant recognition with the rank 
of captain. 

Of the Stumbling Block to Efficiency. 

(1) In the Man. 

(a) The importance of shooting is not impressed on the recruits. 
This is a fatal oversight. 

(b) It is overlooked in an old soldier, who may help a parade 
captain by knitting a company together, but who would be utterly 
useless in time of action. 

This tacitly endorses incompetence. 



104 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

(c) It is no bar to re-enlistment ; a man may win a long-service 
medal from a grateful State, yet never have been in reality an 
efficient soldier. 

This carries its own criticism on the administration. 



(2) In the Company Officers. 

(a) Too often officers make light of the need of aiming drill, 
and quite ignore shooting. 

This is suggestive. 

(b) Many a good officer may be a poor shot, but all should 
realize how worthless a company of men who cannot shoot would 
be for service. 

The realization of this personal shortcoming has brought about 
most gratifying results where the officer is alive to his duty. 

(c) If drill was faultless, discipline perfect, buttons and brasses 
bright, equipment and uniform smart, there would be solace for 
the shirking of practice which would bring such a company to 
commendable standing as soon as attention was directed to a 
serious shortcoming. The fine appearance of a company is sadly 
hollow if wholly superficial. 

Comment is needless. 

(d) Generally the poor shooting companies are the poor every- 
thing companies ; and the neglect of the most important duty of a 
commander of men armed with rifles is apt to indicate a like 
neglect of other duties. 

And it usually proves this to the very letter. 

(e) If officers only attempt to give their command a veneer 
where they are conspicuous, they cannot expect to be obeyed 
when their men get out of their immediate supervision. Thorough- 
ness is best for all concerned — the State, the command — and, in 
the end, is the simplest and easiest for the company commander. 

Until officers realize that poor marksmanship directly reflects on 
their standing as officers, some companies will fail to take the 
stand the men are capable of attaining. 

Qualifications. 

The qualifications for marksmanship compare favorably with 
other States, and in the highest grades are proof of greater excel- 
lence. The lowest qualification (two 15's out of two possible 25's 
at 200 yards) is within the capacity of any one fit to draw the State 
pay as a soldier. 

The gravity of the existing condition is referred to elsewhere in 
this report. 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 105 

Revolver Work. 

Early in the year a board was appointed to fully test the several 
military revolvers and recommend the one best adapted to the 
service, with such qualifications as they deemed proper for the 
work of the first year. The new army .38 caliber Colt revolver was 
authorized. 

Two scores of 20 out of a possible 30 (six-shot strings), either 
at 50 yards on the 200-yard rifle target, or at 30 yards on the 100- 
yard rifle target, qualified as proficient. 

In firing, every chamber of the revolver to be charged, and the 
six shots discharged before the competitor left the firing point, 
and within one minute. The full-charge service ammunition — 
viz., powder charge, 18 grains; weight of bullet, 150 grains — to 
be used. Trigger pull of not less than six pounds. 

The conditions noted in Paragraph III., General Orders No. 3, 
C. S., governed scores for action. 

It would seem to me prudent to arrange for issue of revolvers 
to officers as rifles are issued the enlisted men. If the expense be 
too appalling, their issue at a reduced price might be practicable. 

The qualifications will require revision, being too easy. The 
pull will be made lighter, being too heavy. Four pounds would 
be much preferable. 

Of Competitions. 

The principal object of these contests is, by comparison of 
results, to impress upon all officers the necessity of thorough 
individual instruction in the organization under their command, 
the sole means by which our present proficiency in the use of the 
rifle has been reached. 

In some companies work has been carried out with a snap, as 
shown in the regimental match. The wretched showing of other 
companies is only too true an index of a disobedience of orders 
and lack of proper company pride. 

Op the Competitions of 1893. 

Every preparation that forethought could cover and every lesson 
that experience had taught were given to insure the smooth running 
and absolute fairness in the State competitions. 

The department has its full reward in the hearty approval of its 
devoted efforts and the unanimity of the favorable comments on 
the success of these contests. 

The matches were shot over the Massachusetts Rifle Association 
range at Walnut Hill, an excellent ground, but difficult of access. 



106 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

There were due arrangements made for those competitors in the 
Distinguished Marksman match who wished to spend the night 
following the State general competition on the range. 

Fair weather conditions prevailed. The light was trying at 
times, and the wind tricky, as proverbial. 

The Target. 

I thought fit to introduce a modification in the target used. 
Under the old scoring, a shot just out of the bull's-eye counted no 
more than a far-away inner well on to the magpie ring. This 
signally failed to accurately record the excellence or comparative 
wildness of many shots. 

In known-distance firing the closeness of the shooting should 
find recognition. Therefore, an additional ring was laid off on the 
State competition target, splitting the former 4 ring. While leav- 
ing the bull's-eye to count 5, this gave a 4 within the reconstructed 
nearer circle, with a 3 for the remoter 4's under the old count, the 
3 ring scoring 2, the fringe of the target counting 1. 

In any estimate made for comparison of the scores in these 
competitions it must be borne in mind that under the ancient 
regime many more points would have been made. What was 
earned emphasized accuracy and gave the credit for the most 
skilful shooting where it belonged. 

It speaks well for the good sense, and honest desire for fair play, 
in the keenest marksmen of the militia, that this rigid method of 
determining their real standing as shots, found ready acceptance 
and won universal commendation. The endorsement of general 
consent, in such an innovation, carries its own argument, for the 
confirmation and establishment of this new standard in future 
competitions. 

Ranges. 

If there be reason for a company in any city or town, common 
sense prompts an effective body of troops. There must be proper 
range facilities to insure this. The neglect of many corporations 
to comply with the statute, and provide such necessary ground for 
field practice, is as short-sighted as it is unaccountable. The 
efforts to overcome these obstacles of a misguided economy have 
passed the danger line in many instances. Firing has been done 
in a happy-go-lucky way, attended with a carelessness that 
fortunately has not yet involved loss of life. 

State Ranges. 

In my judgment the State range can be made practically safe 
for fire at 200 yards under discreet supervision. The rapid build- 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 107 

ing up of the town of South Framingham has narrowed the danger 
line about this range. What was prudent, only a few years ago 
can be secured now only by cutting down the hill back of the 
targets. A well-devised system of terraces would give a range 
that should be free from objection, and might be used without 
much risk, if any. 

Of Precaution. 

The military rifle is no toy, but a very real weapon. Men must 
have experience to handle and shoot it properly. Practice is 
essential. 

Safe ranges should be provided, because accidents, deplorable 
always, inevitably prejudice the community. The very danger 
emphasizes the sad lesson of the destructiveness of the rifle. To 
minimize the fearful results of inexperienced men, ordered on duty, 
radical means must be taken to prepare them with a proper knowl- 
edge of the rifle — how to use it effectively, and how to avoid 
accidents, which would be culpably criminal, as they can be guarded 
against. 

Field Work. 

It is to be hoped the present custom of field work can be con- 
tinued. The alternative is, having companies, as companies, 
ordered out for training and practice fire. This is sure to find 
some men unable to be present, and there is less chance to spend 
time on recruits in the desire to qualify as many men as possible. 

Scores. 
I have confidence enough in the rank and file to believe scores 
turned in are so generally correct as to be reliable. Yet there 
must be some one responsible for the men on any range. All 
firing should be done with an officer or competent non-commissioned 
officer present, not alone to instruct recruits, but to see that all 
rifles are prudently handled. This course will go far to keep men 
better in hand for action, as it grounds them in fire discipline. 

Rifle Sergeant. 

I have the honor to suggest that with the recognition of the 
proficiency with the rifle, and the desirability of having some 
official on the range when firing is done for record, (1) to coach 
the beginner ; (2) to correct the faulty position of the non-marks- 
man ; and further (3) to certify scores and supervise firing to pre- 
vent accident ; as well as to assist in preparation of reports, that 
there be added to the non-commissioned staff a rifle sergeant com- 
petent to assist the rifle inspector. 



108 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S EEPORT. [Jan. 

There are many capable enlisted men, who can arrange to spend 
a clay or two during the target season in this very important work. 
The progress secured I believe would fully justify the allowance of 
the State pay. 

Progressive Work. 

While firing over well-appointed ranges at known distances 
makes a man familiar with what his rifle can do under such pacific 
conditions, attention has been directed to the importance of judging 
distances, to round out our marksmanship, and develop a skill 
worth something in the field in actual hostilities. Unless the 
range be at least approximately known, firing is merely a waste of 
ammunition and scoring becomes purely a fluke. 

Distinguished Marksmen Competition. 

The new target (described at length earlier in this report) was 
used at 200 yards, and the known-distance fire (200 yards, 500 
yards, 600 yards) was followed by estimating distance while 
skirmishing. 

The vital necessity of knowing the correct range to intelligently 
direct fire, first found recognition in the rifle department of this 
State. The work has been brought along progressively, in 1891 
being wholly over relatively level ground, with gentle undulations, 
— the camp ground at South Framingham. There the competitors 
were advanced, and at seven halts estimated the distance between 
them and a detachment about as large in numbers, who were in 
turn halted during the marking by each competitor of the estimated 
distance that intervened. The detachments were handled as 
skirmishers, and distances were estimated standing, kneeling and 
lying down. Scorers accompanied the contestants and took the 
score-cards when the competitor had noted his estimate. These 
cards, after due certification, were turned over to the chief statis- 
tical officer, and he reported the results as found. 

In 1892 the same general features were followed out, with the 
introduction of judging distance to a vedette, and also to one point 
at a slight elevation, out of the camp limits. In 1893, when the 
value of this faculty in judging distances had been conceded, and 
the best shots had been advanced through what I consider the first 
two stages in proficiency, the work became practical. 

The first halt was from a wooded lane, and the distance was 
judged across a field to a stone wall, on ground slightly rising the 
point of elevation. 

The second halt was practically across a level meadow to a tree 
that would have been likely occupied by an advanced scout in 
action. 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 109 

The third halt was on the road, up rising ground to an impro- 
vised entrenchment of railroad ties. 

The fourth halt was at the junction of four roads, and the 
constructive opposing force was behind a stone wall. This esti- 
mate was based upon the smoke caused by the tiring of blank 
cartridges by the detachment behind the wall, as was the case at 
first halt. 

At the fifth halt the objective detachment advanced from the 
wall, over a field, and concealed themselves in skirmish line, lying 
down behind a fold of the ground. They were exceedingly well 
handled by Lieutenant Clarke, and while visible for the purposes 
of judging the distance, most excellent use was made of the 
natural cover. This gave an excellent object lesson. 

The fourth, fifth and sixth halts were made about the same 
ci oss-roads, and the sixth distance was judged down a well-wooded 
and long road which finally dipped ; — the appearance of a detach- 
ment of artillery coming into action was feigned. 

The seventh and last halt was made coming down a slight eleva- 
tion, across meadows, water and farmhouses, to where two roads 
met, and where the constructive enemy opened a vigorous fire. 

I have the honor to call your attention to precisely what this 
work was : judging the distance to open fire with accuracy upon 
the vantage point an enemy would seek to occupy. It was much 
more difficult than the two previous years, it was just the experi- 
ence every captain should have, because a reasonable familiarity 
of judging distances is distinctly laid down as the duty of the 
company officers, " Drill Regulations," pars. 91, 92. 

The results are worth close analysis. Many competitors scored 
a hit at every halt. Many went hopelessly to pieces. These 
competitors are the very best shots in our force ; many of them 
have been years in the service, and are of national standing at 
known distances. 

The scoring established for this distance stage of the competi- 
tion, took into account the tendency to overestimate a distance, 
and the uselessness of a shot over the target. 

In picking up an unknown range, a shot too low is a much 
better guide, because if well planted the dirt thrown locates the 
impact of bullet. As Distinguished Marksmen are real living range- 
finders, I have sought to develop this knack systematically, and 
therefore gave three times as much credit for a distance under- 
estimated as to a distance judged beyond the object designated. 

The Distinguished Marksman competition was finished in less 
than five hours' time, and there were no casualties. 



110 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

Trophies and Medals. 

The State has recognized qualifications by appropriate medals, 
with individual prizes in the several classes of marksmanship and 
trophies for the winning company team. The tri-color is borne by 
the regiment whose team makes the highest aggregate score at the 
State general competition. 

Records. 

Appended to this report will be found (a) list of marksmen, 
which states their record of highest qualification while in the State 
service, with range work the current year ; (6) qualifications made 
with the revolver ; (c) tables showing the present standing of the 
several organizations ; and (d) of the companies in such organi- 
zations, with their comparative excellence in marksmanship, and 
(e) record of the various competitions. 

Observations. 

The department is face to face with the imperative need of 
increased efficiency, greater thoroughness and more intelligent 
mastery of the first principles of marksmanship. The wretched 
showing in some regimental competitions of company teams chosen 
under Par. IX. of Gr. O. No. 3 sounds an alarm. 

When the poor companies in several regiments outshoot the 
best companies in other regiments, the time has come for taking 
stock of our system. That under that system excellent results 
have been secured in many commands, while others are disgrace- 
fully deficient, places responsibility beyond the department. 

As long as efficiency and inefficiency are rewarded alike, there 
is direct discouragement to the conscientious volunteer, and direct 
encouragement to slipshod unsolclierly failure to discharge a 
bounden duty. 

I protest against the longer continuance of this injustice to the 
morale of the militia. In the present state of shooting some 
companies have no ground for longer continuance in service as 
troops. 

The annual appropriation is no sop to the superficial military 
spirit in this Commonwealth. What is intended is the creation of 
a body of thoughtful citizen-soldiers, who realize first their respon- 
sibility of citizenship, and from a sense of duty, are ready to fit 
themselves to be competent to maintain justice and order, to sup- 
press lawless violence, and insure public safety within the State. 

The surest way to return the recruit well seasoned into a better 
citizen is a high standard of discipline. It becomes essential to 
build a force upon the solid foundation of efficiency. At present, 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. Ill 

if certain companies were called out for actual service, they would 
be worthless for the sole cause of their existence and a positive 
source of danger. 

It is true that without practice no man is fit to be trusted with 
a rifle. Much, however, can be done in the armory, and the 
neglect of this preliminary work, within reach of every company 
commander, is an outrage on the cloth. It is also true that there 
is need of range practice, and work in the field, where the service 
charge can be fired, and the first principles, learned by aiming 
drill, perfected. 

The proper way to fire and minimize the effects of the recoil 
must be mastered by practice to make useful soldiers out of 
volunteers. It is true that this takes time, and that some com- 
mands do labor under serious drawbacks from the want of 
convenient ranges. It is also true that under these very adverse 
circumstances many companies faithfully practise and show 
admirable results. It is clear that the time has come when the 
lines must be relaxed or drawn firmly. Either rifle practice must 
be abandoned, and the militia sink into such grave disrepute, as 
will justify its decided reduction to the strength required for street 
parades and civic shows, or enlistment must carry with it subse- 
quent duties and due attention to what constitutes a force. 

The appropriation for ammunition provides the equivalent of 
some 3,500 rounds a company ; this means fifty shots for each 
officer and man. It is enough to simply qualify every one entitled 
to State pay as a soldier. 

The law now provides for suitable range facilities wherever 
companies are in service. The city of Boston responded gener- 
ously for their contingent of the militia, and the results carry their 
own conclusions. Unless a recruit can spare time to go to the 
range once a year, the personal expenditure of a half day, he has 
no place in the ranks of the militia. Do not call him by the 
honorable title of volunteer. 

State Pay. 

I am convinced that the conscientious volunteer, who perfects 
himself for duty, deserves every recognition by the State he cheer- 
fully serves. If it were practicable to compensate efficiency by 
an allowance beyond the present pay, such would win my hearty 
endorsement. 1 must repeat again officially that in my best 
judgment it does not seem that flagrant inefficiency should receive 
a like return, or that this course will tend to build the force up on 
the solid foundation of real strength, with esprit de corps, so 
desirable in the volunteer system. 



112 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



Recommendations. 

In view of the gravity of the situation, to stimulate improve- 
ment, and yet to give ample time for delinquent commands to 
work up to the requisite standard, I have the honor to recommend 
that every company with less than thirty marksmen on the rolls 
October 31, 1894, be disbanded, as having failed to warrant longer 
existence in the active militia, who draw State pay. 

I have the honor to recommend further for your consideration 
(1) that such action be taken as may compel cities and towns to 
furnish the range facilities provided by statute, which has become 
imperative with some local authorities ; (2) as the appropriation 
of the State funds for the maintenance of a militia is presumably 
to secure a force capable of efficient work if called into service, 
that the expenditure of such appropriation be made to better 
secure the efficiency desired. 

In furtherance of this recommendation, I have the honor to 
suggest that where range facilities exist, to save the needless 
expense on men utterly worthless for service (as more liable to 
do harm to the innocent than effectively maintain law and order 
on an emergency), (a) no company be ordered to camp in 1894 
which does not have at least 50 per cent, of its enrolled strength 
marksmen ; (6) that no man should be enlisted (the exceptions 
but proving the rule) who cannot shoot ; (c) that the allowance of 
pay, at the present rate of $2 per diem, for 1894 be expended — 

1. On marksmen of record, $2 per diem. 

2. On men who have shot, but failed to qualify, $1.50 per diem. 

3. On men who have done no shooting, $1 per diem. 

The last (3) class, ignorant, uninstructed and incompetent 
soldiers, would be a source of positive danger if called out for 
action. 

On what grounds can the present blanket rate of pay be justi- 
fied ? Higher authority should be looked to for encouragement in 
efforts for higher standard of excellence. This department pleads 
again for such support and such consideration for its recommenda- 
tions as their importance should insure. 

I would suggest that the saving from inefficients in the service 
(and non-marksmen form this non-efficient class) be divided 
among the several organizations, in proportion to their number of 
marksmen who have made qualifying scores in the target season 
of 1894. 

The direct results of these recommendations, if adopted, would 
be to make it an object to qualify men for the greater pay for 
efficiency. Thus there would be more work done and efficiency 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 113 

would be raised, while the non-shooting men, who are distinctly 
out of place in a shooting organization, would be eliminated, to 
the further increase in efficiency, as they are better out of the 
ranks than in them. 

With the progress secured in individual work, no company 
should fall below the very moderate standard of 50 per cent, of 
marksmen. If any company should be found so thoroughly weak 
for any real service as such a discreditable showing would prove, 
it would prompt special inspection, with the strong probability of 
disbandment, and it would be a needless waste of the State appro- 
priation to expend rising $1,000 to send it to camp. Hence 
company work would be stimulated. 

The division of the saving in pay of the non-efficients among the 
efficients would recognize their discharge of duty, and be an 
additional incentive to greater excellence. Incidentally, it would 
tend to more care in recruiting, which would be a direct benefit. 

I cannot report a satisfactory condition of the militia as an 
armed force, to be relied upon to maintain law and order, from 
their mere possession of arms. 

Captains of companies are responsible for the proficiency of 
their men. The personnel of the officer is such that, when the 
importance is once realized, improvement can be worked out, and 
marksmanship given the place it deserves. The trouble harks 
back to the conception of a company strong merely in numbers, 
regardless of a watered vitality. 

The militia of to-day, certainly in Massachusetts, are anxious 
to become efficient. It has been significant that on many Fall 
Field Days fire was well in hand. Few men fired without aiming, 
a commendable advance in fire discipline. Much ammunition was 
not used in the manoeuvres, which showed admirable economy, and 
that the men realized the practical nature of their work in action. 
Many officers of high rank and great influence have shown a thor- 
oughly soldierly interest in this important essential to an efficient 
command. 

The time is ripe for progress. As long as no step is taken to 
endorse what has been done, the inevitable outcome must be 
discouragement. The wisdom of withholding emphatic recogni- 
tion of good work is beyond my comprehension. The theory of a 
military system instinct with efficiency surely prompts the elimina- 
tion of inefficiency. 

I feel a natural diffidence in submitting recommendations again 
and again, and perhaps that they fail to command your considera- 
tion should command my silence. 

I sincerely hope the appropriation for the rifle department may 



114 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

be increased. If there is any reason for a militia, there is absolute 
need in having it efficient. The present allowance of $10,000 for 
the most important function of a force armed with firearms seems 
inadequate in proportion to the whole appropriation of $215,000. 
The work is hampered, and, if the principle be once accepted that 
efficiency is right in demanding more recognition than chronic 
inefficiency, the standard of the force will quickly be raised nearer 
where it should stand to-day. Then, if a fair appropriation be 
set aside toward broadening rifle practice, there will be two power- 
ful features at work to leaven the force. 

I have the honor to call your attention to the tables accompany- 
ing this report, as showing what the department has done under 
the adverse conditions now maintaining. 

I am, sir, very respectfully, your obedient servant, 

WILLIAM L. CHASE, Colonel, 

Inspector General of Rifle Practice. 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



115 



EECORD OF MAKKSMEN, M. V. M. 



CLASSIFICATIONS AND ABBREVIATIONS. 

Distinguished Marksman Class (D.M.). 

Sharpshooters of record, who have represented the State at Creedmoor, who 
may be mentioned in orders as the first twelve, or who have won 
an individual trophy at the State match. 

Sharpshooter Class (S. S.). 

2 Scores of 22 out of a possible 25, at 20) yards. 
2 " of 24 " " 25, «« 500 " 

2 " of 23 " " 25, " 600 " 

First-Class Marksman (1st Class). 

2 Scores of 21 out of a possible 25, at 200 yards. 
2 " of 21 " " 25, " 500 " 

Second-Class Marksman (2d Class). 

2 Scores of 18 out of a possible 25, at 200 yards. 

Third-Class Marksman (3d Class). 

2 Scores of 15 out of a possible 25, at 200 yards. 

Requal. signifies that a marksman has qualified in a class lower than highest 
previously attained. Those whose names are in italics have failed to qualify in 
1893. 

COMMANDER-IN-CHIEF AND STAFF. 



Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 


Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 




Class. 


1893. 




Class. 


1893. 


Gov.W. E. Russell. 


2d Class, 


Requal. 


Col. Henry E Russell 


3d Class, 




Brig. Gen. Francis 






" James H. Car- 






Peabody, Jr. . 


3d do. 


- 


michael . 


2d do. 


- 


Briq. Gen. Thomas 






" Spencer Borden 


2d do. 


19,20 


Kittredge 


2d do. 


- 


" D. H. Vincent . 


3d do. 


- 


Col. Wm. L. Chase, 






" John E. Thayer 


2d do. 


18, 18 


I. G. R. P. . 


D.M., 


Requal. 


" Percy Parker 


2d do. 


18,20 


Col. Geo. A. Keeler . 


2d Class, 


- 


" John H. Cun- 






" H. D. Andrews . 


2d do. 


- 


ningham . 


2d do. 


Requal. 


" Fred. G. King . 


1st do. 


- 


" Horace B. Verry 


3d do. 


15, 15 


" James L. Carter 


2d do. 


21, 21 









FIELD AND STAFF, FIRST BRIGADE. 



Brig. Gen. B. F. 






Capt. T. F. Cordis . 


IstClass, 




Bridges, Jr. . 


IstClass, 


- 


" C. D. Lyford . 


S. S., 


- ■ 


Lt. Col. B. S. Parker 


1st do. 


Requal. 


" J. H. Lathrop 


IstClass, 


- 


Lt. Col H. L. Burrill 


1st do. 


■ - 


Sgt. M. W. Bull 


D.M., 


_ 


Maj. F. H. Briggs . 


1st do. 


42, 42 


" G. E. Fenn 


S. S., 


_ 


Maj. C. W. Hinman . 


D.M., 


49,50,47 


" C. F. Crosby . 


IstClass, 


. - 


Capt. C. L . Hay den . 


IstClass, 


- 


" E B. Welles . 


2d do. 


19,20 


" C. E. Bridges . 


1st do. 


- 


" W. S. Pepperell 


2d do. 


20,20 


" H. S. Dewey . 


1st do. 


"" 









116 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



[Jan, 



SIGNAL CORPS, FIRST BRIGADE. 



Rank. 



Name. 



Sgt. W N. Tolman . 
Priv. W. S. Ripley, 

Jr 

Priv. A. E. Cooper . 
Sgt. C. A. Evans, Jr. 
Sgt. John A. Alden . 
Priv. A. D. Bagley . 
Priv. Chas. J. Beebe 
Sgt. C. C. Davidson 
Priv. C. H. Gerrold . 
Priv. Orrin Greene . 



Record. 


Range 
Work. 


Class. 


1893. 


D. M., 


47,48,48 


S. S., 


47,48,48 


IstClass, 


42, 48 


1st do. 


45, 44 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


Requal. 


2d do. 


- 


2d do. 


19,20 


2d do. 


18,20 


2d do. 


19, 21 



Rank. 



Name. 



Record. 
Class. 



Range 
Work. 

1893. 



Priv. Herman W.Hill 
" J. Lester Hill . 
" S. H. Hopson . 
Lt. J. A. Hunneman 
Priv. J. E. McKenzie 
" W. E. Merrill . 
" H. B. Weston . 
" G. H. Edwards 
" W. W. Higgins 
" G. M. Staples . 



2d Class, 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



Requal. 

18, 18 
18, 18 
18, 21 
18, 19 
18, 19 



AMBULANCE CORPS, FIRST BRIGADE. 



Priv. John Stiles 
Sgt. W. J. G. Myers 
Priv. A. G. Mc Curdy 



IstClass, 


44,42 


Corp'lBenj.W. Clem- 


2d do. 


22, 21 


ents 


2d do. 


— 





3d Class, 



15,17 



FIELD AND STAFF, FIRST REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Col. T. R. Mathews . 


IstClass, 




P. M. Sgt. George R. 






Lt. Col. C. L. Hovey 


2d do. 


- 


Russell . 


D. M., 


50,50,48 


Maj. R. H. Morgan . 


s. s., 


- 


Col.Sgt.F.W.Peirce 


DM., 


Requal. 


" P. A. Dyar 


o. o , 


Requal. 


Sgt. Maj. F. P. Web- 






'< Chas. Pfaff . 


3d Class, 


- 


ster 


s. s., 


Requal. 


Lt. James A. Frye . 


D. M., 


Requal. 


" H. L. Smith 


IstClass, 


Requal. 


" C. B. Woodman . 


IstClass, 


Requal. 


" E. E. Chapman 


1st do. 


Requal. 


" Geo. F. Hall 


s. s., 


49,48,46 


Chaplain M. J. Sav- 






" H. B. Parker 


2d Class, 


18, 19 


age. 


3d do. 


18, 19 


" H. S. Dearing . 


2d do. 


Requal. 


Mus. A. L. Berry 


2d do. 


19, 20 


Maj. 0. H. Marion . 


o. o., 


44,48,46 


Mus. H. H. Newhall 


— 


19, 19 



COMPANY A, FIRST REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Capt. J. P. Nowell . 
Lt. Sumner Paine . 
Sgt. Wm. Claupein . 
Sgt. H. C. Bamberg . 
Corp'l A. B. Watts . 
Priv. C. P. Chainey . 

" J. W. Clary . 

" A. W. Hicks . 

" Earle Chainey . 
Sgt. J. E. Littlefield 
Sgt. Henry Stern 
Corp'l Dorrety . 

" G. H. Russell 

" C. W. Smith . 

" DanielSullivan 
Priv. G. P. Field . 

" Daniel Flynn . 

" F. H. Leonard 

" Frank Murphy 

" Wm. Purcell , 



o. o., 


44,50,48 


s. s., 


49,50,49 


s. s., 


47,49,46 


IstClass, 


44, 42 


1st do. 


43, 42 


1st do. 


42, 44 


1st do. 


43,47 


1st do. 


47,46 


1st do. 


44,47 


2d do. 


21, 21 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


19, 19 


2d do. 


18,20 


2d do. 


21.21 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


19,20 


2d do. 


18, 19 



Sgt. G. W. Dunbar . 

Corp'l W. Kammler . 

Priv. J. M. Ahern . 

" G. W. Andrews 

" W. E. Cook . 

" M. J. Coughlin 

" J.W. Edmands 

" A. F. Gross . 

" E. W. Hall . 

" N.E Hatfield. 

" W. P. Knibbs . 

" J.D.R. McLeod 

" J. A. McNulty 

" M.E.Rideout. 

" CD. Riley . 

" W. G. Ruisseau 

" J. B. Von Eau 

" F. H. Wadman 

" G. A.Wiechman 

" J. McLean 



3d Class, 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


17, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


17, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


17, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


17, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 





16 
17 
16 
18 
17 
15 
18 
17 
18 
19 
17 
18 
17 
17 
17 
19 
15 
17 
16 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



117 



COMPANY B, FIRST INFANTRY. 



Rank. 



Name. 



Record. 
Class. 



Range 
Work. 

1893. 



Corp'Uohn W.Blake 
Capt. W. E . Lombard 
Lt. John E. Day 
Lt. M. Underwood . 
Sgt. A. F. Woodside 

" Wm.T. McNeill 

" Geo. P. Cooley. 

" Geo. W. Cole . 
Corp'l C. A. Dawson 
Sgt. Cutler L. Yose . 
Sgt. C. P. Cox, Jr. '. 
Corp'l Caleb West . 

" PercvH. Prior 
" T. W. Peters . 
" J. H. Beaumont 
Priv. Ernest W. Hunt 

" J. D. Ireland . 

" F. Mc Arthur . 

" John W. Clary . 

" C. G. Lincoln . 
Bugler C. A. Wilton 
Priv. Thomas Arnold 

" W. H. Arnold . 

" John W. Bailey 

" Geo. C. Baker . 

" S.P.Batchelder 

" James Brazier . 

» W.G.Campbell 

" C. P. Cox, Sr. . 

" Henry S. Dunn 

" Walter S. Dyer 

" F. L. Golding . 

" C. E. Gordon . 

" Paul Harting . 

" E. E. Heinlein 

" O. P. Higgins . 

" W. H. Higgins 

" CM. Jackson . 

" G. E. Jackson . 



D. 


M., 


8.S., 


S. s., 


S 5 


3., 


s. s., 


S. 1 


3, 


s. s , 


S. 1 


3., 


S. S., 


IstClass, 


1st 


do. 


1st 


do. • 


1st 


do. 


1st 


do. 


1st 


do. 


1st 


do. 


1st 


do. 


1st 


do. 


1st 


do. 


1st 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 



47,49,48 
48,50,47 
46,48,46 
46,49,47 
46,48,47 
45.48,46 
48,50,46 
47,49,46 
50,48,48 

42, 45 
43,43 
43,42 
46,45 
45,46 
44,45 
42,42 
43,43 
43,42 

43, 48 
Requal. 
18, 19 
18,21 
20, 20 

18, 18 

19, 20 

20, 20 

18, 18 
20,22 
18,20 
18,20 
20,21 

19, 20 
21,21 
22, 24 
19, 19 
18,20 
19,20 
19, 19 
18, 18 



Rank. 



Name. 



Record. 

Class. 



Priv. G. M. Jackson . 

" C. W. James . 

" B. R. Jones 

" James Kater . 

" H. W. Kelley . 

" Chas. F. Lewis 

" Amos McArthur 

11 Wm McArthur 

" Otto Meadka . 

" J.T. Mellsop . 

" J. K. Moore . 

" G. C. Murch . 

" A. R. Newton . 

" H. A. Penniman 

" W.A.Reynolds 

" C. H. B. Stacy 

" J. A. Stevenson 

" W. A. White . 

" E. F. Wilkins . 

" C.A.Williams. 

" C. G. Young . 

" M. A. Mac- 

Swainel . 

" Fred E. Berry . 

" Wen. W. Board- 
man 

" L. E. Boyden . 

" John Cheyne . 

" C. D. Fisher . 

" John F. Friend 

" . C. W. Hartwell 

" A. M. Jones . 

" W. T. Knight . 

" T. C. McArthur 

" Henry F. Moore 

" Geo W. Moore 

" D. H. Murray . 

" F. E Parry . 

" Jas. L. Tyler . 



2d Class, 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 



Range 
Work. 

1893. 



18 
19 
21 
20 
20 
20 
21 
20 
21 
18 
20 
19 
18 
21 
21 
18 
20 
20 
20 
20 
18 

20 
17 

16 
17 
16 
18 
17 
16 
17 
16 
19 
15 
17 
17 
17 
17 



COMPANY C, FIRST REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Capt. H. W. Atkins . 
Lt. C. F. Mostrom . 
Lt. C. P. Nutter 
Corp'l C.H.Rich wood 
Sgt. G. H. Gunther . 
Sgt. A. T. Tonrose . 
Corp'l C. E. French. 
Priv. H. L. Smith . 
Mus. H. S. Libby 
Sgt. A. E. Hall 
Sgt. A. G. Hill . 
Corp'l A. Gustafson. 

" G. Carlson 

" H. Ives . 

" C. Hegerick . 
Priv. W. G. Ecker . 

" H.T. Larrahee 

" C. W. Pierce . 

" H. S. Steele . 

" G. II. Trombly 



IstClass, 


23,25 


S. S., 


Requal. 


s. s., 


47,49,48 


s. s., 


Requal. 


IstClass, 


Requal. 


1st do. 


42,46 


1st do. 


42,42 


1st do. 


42, 42 


1st do. 


- 


2d do. 


20, 20 


2d do. 


22, 22 


2d do. 


20,20 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


19,21 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


21, 19 


2d do. 


18, 20 


2d do. 


- 



Priv. 



H. K.Blackmer 
W. F. Buttry . 
L. A. Cook 
H. J. Elliott . 
R. Forbush 
E. F. Grundy . 
A. A. Graevell 
G. A. Hagerty . 
J. H. Helmond 

E. Manning 
W.J. McCaffery 
J. E. Nelson . 

F. M. Redpath 

F. Razoux 

G. P. Sennott . 
F. Tusedale . 
J.J. Talbot . 
F. Visnet . 

G A. Penney . 



3d Class, 


17, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


17, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


17, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


17, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 





16 
16 
16 
17 
15 
16 
17 
17 
15 
17 
15 
19 
16 
19 
20 
19 
17 
17 



118 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



[Jan, 



COMPANY D, FIRST REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 


Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 




Class. 


1893. 






Class. 


1893. 


1st Sgt. Louis E. Lutz 


S. S., 


43,49,46 


Priv 


J. J. Blaikie . 


3d Class, 


16, 15 


Sgt. Wm. M. Corey . 


IstClass, 


47,47 


a 


C. J. Connell . 


3d 


do. 


15 


15 


Sgt. E. A. Stephens . 


1st 


do. 


42,43 


<< 


D. V. Connell . 


3d 


do. 


18 


18 


Priv. W. H. Packard 


1st 


do. 


Requal. 


«< 


H. W. Deering 


3d 


do. 


18 


17 


Capt. J. H. Frothing- 








<< 


W.H. Ellinger 


3d 


do. 


18 


16 


ham 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


«< 


F. H Fielding 


3d 


do. 


16 


15 


Lt. James W. Dana . 


2d 


do. 


18, 21 


(< 


R. J. Hamilton 


3d 


do. 


19 


17 


Sgt. E. C. Bradbury 


2d 


do. 


21, 19 


a 


Carl Held 


3d 


do. 


17 


16 


Corp'l Chas.E. Little 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


<( 


A. T. Hobart . 


3d 


do. 


16 


16 


" W. J. McCul- 








«< 


Wm. G. Joy . 


3d 


do. 


15 


15 


lough . 


2d 


do. 


19, 18 


t< 


A. S. Kennedy 


3d 


do. 


15 


15 


" C.H. Roberts, 








(« 


Oscar C. Lenk 


3d 


do. 


16 


15 


Jr. . 


2d 


do. 


19, 18 


u 


R. D. Magrath 


3d 


do. 


16 


16 


" L. A. Young . 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


(( 


A. F. Marcyes 


3d 


do. 


16 


16 


Bugler William H. 








<< 


W. E. McGraw 


3d 


do. 


16 


15 


Eldridge 


2d 


do. 


21, 18 


(< 


W. E. McLean 


3d 


do. 


16 


15 


Priv. Geo. B. Chad- 








(( 


G. E. Murphie 


3d 


do. 


17 


15 


bourne . 


2d 


do. 


19, 18 


it 


I. E. Pearson . 


3d 


do. 


19 


17 


" David H. Fogg 


2d 


do. 


19,21 


<( 


C. 0. Peirce 


3d 


do. 


18 


17 


" A. A. Hanson 


2d 


do. 


19, 18 


t< 


W. H. Potter . 


3d 


do. 


18 


15 


" Chas. F. Lewis 


2d 


do. 


20, 20 


a 


H. L. Ward . 


3d 


do. 


16 


15 


" A. L. McCul- 








a 


T. E. Yates . 


3d 


do. 


16 


15 


lough . 


2d 


do. 


19, 18 


Lt. J. S. Keenan 


3d 


do. 


- 


" O.P.Sanderson 


2d 


do. 


20, 19 


Priv 


. A. W. Butter - 








" C H. Stocke- 










worth 


3d 


do. 


- 


mer 


2d 


do. 


19, 18 


<( 


C. J. Craivford 


3d 


do. 


- 


" F. G. J.Wilson 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


(< 


W. E. Conant 


3d 


do. 


- 


" Albert Cutler . 


2d 


do. 


- 


<< 


E. T. Hand . 


3d 


do. 


- 


" C. A. Smith . 


2d 


do. 


- 


<< 


F. J. Keefe . 


3d 


do. 


- 


Sgt. N. P. Cormack 


3d 


do. 


18,17 


<( 


G. E. Richard- 








Corp'l Geo. M.Wood 


3d 


do. 


15,15 




son 


3d 


do. 


- 


Corp'l J. J. Anderson 


3d 


do. 


17,16 


<< 


J. P. Sampson 


3d 


do. 





COMPANY E, FIRST REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Corp'l Joseph L Gibbs 

Sgt. E. E. Baudion 

Capt. A. E. Perry 

Lt. A. P. Pope . 

Sgt. A. T. Howland 
" H. S. Swaine 
" G. H. Devoll 

Corp'l E. M. Slocum 
" C H. Fuller 
" W E. James 

Priv. C. E. Gelette 
" Robert Hall 
" E. T. Clark. 
" E. L. Soule 
" Sam. Whitehead 

Corp'l C.E.Anthony 

Bug. D. J. Price 

Priv. S. R Clark 
" A. E. Duffy . 
" J. H. Davis 
" J. F. Goggin . 
" E. L. Bryant . 
" J. P. Kennedy 
" C. B. Robbins . 
" T. A. Had field 

Lt. T. S. Hathaway . 



D. M , 


48,50,49 


D. M., 


48,50,47 


S. S., 


Kequal. 


s. s., 


44,48,47 


s. s., 


44.48,47 


S.S., 


45,48,46 


s. s., 


44,48,47 


s. s., 


47,50,47 


s. s., 


45,48,47 


s. s., 


44,48,47 


S.S., 


46,50,47 


s. s., 


46,48,47 


s. s., 


Requal. 


s. s., 


Requal. 


s. s., 


Requal. 


IstClass 


43,44 


1st do. 


43, 42 


1st do. 


42, 49 


1st do. 


42,43 


1st do. 


Requal. 


1st do. 


Requal. 


1st do. 


Requal. 


1st do. 


Requal. 


1st do. 


Requal. 


1st do. 


Requal. 


2d do. 


18, 21 



Sgt. H. C. Churchill 

Corp'l J. F. Rogers . 

Corp'l H. Hathaway, 
Jr 

Priv. G. H. Baylies . 
" R. H Bennett . 
" W. A. Burt . 
" H. N. Brownell 
" W. A. Clark . 
" J. L. Crowley . 
" C. Dewhurst . 
" J. L. Duffy 
" H. C. Ellis, . 
" I. J. B. Folsom 
" A. B. Gifford . 
" W.D. Hathaway 
" C. H. James . 
" G. C. Kingsley 
" C. A. Maxfield 
" R. T. Matthews 
" A. R. Morse, Jr. 
" H. 8. Mosher . 
" J. W. Murray . 
" H.N. Peck 
" C. O. Pierce . 
" W. L. Peters . 



2d Class, 


19, 


2d do. 


21, 


2d do. 


18, 


2d do. 


18, 


2d do. 


18, 


2d do. 


18, 


2d do. 


18, 


2d do. 


18, 


2d do. 


19, 


2d do. 


16, 


2d do. 


18, 


2d do. 


18, 


2d do. 


21, 


2d do. 


18, 


2d do. 


18, 


2d do. 


19, 


2d do. 


18, 


2d do. 


19, 


2d do. 


18, 


2d do. 


21, 


2d do. 


19, 


2d do. 


18, 


2d do. 


20, 


2d do 


19, 


2d do. 


21, 



19 
21 

18 
19 
18 
22 
19 
18 
22 
19 
19 
20 
22 
21 
19 
20 
18 
19 
18 
22 
19 
20 
23 
22 
22 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



119 



COMPANY E, FIRST REGIMENT INFANTRY — Concluded. 



Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 


Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 




C! 


ass. 


1893. 




Class. 


1893. 


Priv. R F. Reid 


2d Class, 


19,20 


Priv. J. B. Jones 


3d Class, 


15, 16 


" Wm. Simister . 


2d 


do. 


17, 18 


" E. B. Jennings 


3d do. 


15,17 


" J. C. Spooner, . 


2d 


do. 


18,20 


" H. F. McCon- 






" W. C. Stowell . 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


ville 


3d do. 


17,18 


" Thos. Tripp . 


2d 


do. 


19,20 


" F. B. Hathaway 


3d do. 


15, 16 


" W. G. Wood . 


2d 


do. 


21, 22 


4< A. Millor 


3d do. 


16, 19 


" S. F Aiken . 


3d 


do. 


15, 15 


" S. R. Spencer . 


3d do. 


17, 18 


" W. H. Craig . 


3d 


do. 


16,20 


" R. Wilkinson . 


3d do. 


15, 17 


" J. P. Denison . 


3d 


do. 


16, 16 


" L. A. Vierick . 


3d do. 


15, 16 


" H. C. Ellis 


3d 


do. 


15, 15 


" N. H. Tripp. . 


3d do. 


15, 15 


" J. A. Ferns 


3d 


do. 


17, 17 









COMPANY F, FIRST REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Priv. S. J. Fowler . 

Sgt. John T. Barker 

Priv. Harry Carlo w 

Sgt. G. W. Delhanty 

Priv Patrick Devers 

Spt. H. J. Rounseville 

Priv. H. W. Robv . 

Sgt. Fred A. Shaw . 

Sgt. James E. Totten 

Corp'l S. P. Totten . 

Priv. Albert Clare . 

" H. N. Blandin 

" Wm. H. Chase 

" Willie Clark . 

Capt. N. O. Danforth 

Priv. J. G. DeCoff . 

" C. W. Leven- 

saler . 

" A. L. Lucas 

' r J. MacFarlane 

Lt. Wm. J. Meek . 

Priv. D. McKunion . 

" J. McKenna . 

" F. J. McManus 

" Allen J. Morse 

Corp'l I. H. Pidgeon 

Priv. A. Robertson . 

" T. S. Shiedow . 

" R. S. Smith . 



S.S., 


Requal. 


s. s., 


47,48,46 


IstClass, 


43,43 


1st do. 


43, 42 


1st do. 


42, 43 


1st do. 


44,43 


1st do. 


43, 42 


1st do. 


43, 45 


1st do. 


43,43 


1st do. 


42, 45 


1st do. 


Requal. 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


19, 20 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


22, 21 


2d do. 


21, 21 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


20, 19 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


22, 23 


2d do 


18, 21 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


18, 20 


2d do. 


20, 20 


2d do. 


20, 19 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


18, 18 



Priv. A. W. Warbur- 
ton 

" A. A. Whipple 

" H. M. Livings- 
tone 

" Joseph Dexter . 

" J. J. Dug an 

" C. E. Caswell . 

" Jas. B. Ervin . 

" E. A. Court . 

" A. K. Crowell . 

" W.W. Gifford . 
Corp'l George Grigor 
Priv. T. P. Hartigan 

" F. E.W.Howe 

" J. W. Jenkins . 

" S. T. Madison . 

" P. A. McCabe. 
Lt. F. H. Phillips . 
Priv. H. A. Pierce . 
Bugler I. L. Robinson 
Priv. G. T. Seekell . 

" J. A. Welch . 

" E. A. Atwood . 

" Frederic Court . 

" C. A. L. Holland 

" Charles Ives 

" R. M. Strange . 



2d Class, 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 



18, 18 
20, 23 

18, 19 



17 
18 
16 
17 
17 
17 
16 
17 
16 
17 
16 
16 
21 
15 
15 
15 



COMPANY G, FIRST REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Priv. J. G. Vennell . 
Mus. W. H. Barrett . 
Sgt. W. H. Clark . 

" W. J. Earle 

" W. J. Mudge . 

" W. H. Tighe . 
Lt. J. A. Verge 
Corp'l R. E. Bauch . 
Corp'l T. H. Burton 
Priv. C. H. Brown . 

" J. S. Beaton . 

" J. J. Bennett . 

" W. F. Bixby . 



IstClass, 


42,47 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


19, 20 


2d do. 


19, 19 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


19, 20 


2d do. 


18, 19 


3d do. 


16, 17 


3d do. 


17, 18 


3d do. 


15, 17 


3d do. 


15, 15 


3d do. 


15, 17 


3d do. 


15, 16 



Priv. F. G. Chapman 
" M F. Curley . 
" W O. Cushing 
" H.F.Fillebrown 
" W. A. Gardner 
" M. P. Geary . 
" J. L. Kelley . 
" L. P. Mott 

Corp'l W. E. Morse . 

Priv. C. F. Morrell . 
" D J. S. McCur- 
dy. . . 
" W. J. Mcintosh 



3d Class, 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



15, 15 

16, 17 
15, 17 
15, 17 
15, 17 
15, 17 

15, 15 

16, 16 

16, 16 
15, 16 

15, 16 

17, 17 



120 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



COMPANY G, FIRST REGIMENT INFANTRY -Concluded. 



Rank. 



Name. 



Record. 
Class. 



Range 
Work. 

1893. 



Priv. Isaac Pierce . 
Corp'l A. W. Stewart 
Priv. W O. Smart . 

" C. F. Smith . 

" W.H.Walker. 



3d Class. 
3d do. ' 
3d do. 
3d do. 
3d do. 



15, 18 
15, 15 
15, 15 
17, 19 
15, 15 



Rank. 



Name. 



Priv. G. A. Weeden 

" L. S. Wood 
Sgt. J. P. Willey 
Lt. Geo. J. Vickery 
Priv. P. T. Foley 



Record. 

Class. 



Range 
Work. 

1893. 



3d Class, 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



16, 17 

17, 17 
15, 19 



COMPANY H, FIRST REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Capt. C. M. Flanders 
Coro'l W. R. Bennett 
Priv. D.J McGilvray 
Priv. F. McDonald . 
Lt. J. R. Smith 
Sgt. B. E.Grant 
Sgt. W. Renfew 
Corp'l C. R. Apted . 
Mus. F. D. Dixon . 
Priv. J. W. Angus . 
" E.G. Farrell . 
" H. S. Flint 
" J. A. Mclsaac . 
" G. M. R. Lund 
" C.C.Stanchfield 
" C. G. Taylor 
Corp'l G. A. Sands 



IstClass, 


Requal. 


1st do. 


Requal. 


1st do. 


Requal. 


1st do. 


42,44 


2d do. 


19, 19 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


20,20 


2d do. 


21, 22 


2d do. 


16, 16 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


19,20 


2d do. 


18,20 


2d do. 


18,20 


2d do. 


20, 20 


2d do. 


21, 22 


2d do. 


19, 19 


2d do. 


— 



Priv. T. H. Bay ley 
Priv. T. P Kelley 
Corp'l EW.Wheadon 
Priv. F. Bray . 
" M. Gibbs . 
" S.E. Haraden, 
" H. T. Smith 
" J.G. H. McGil 
" vray 
" W.H Nickerson 
" W. L. Pratt . 
Sgt. W. L. Meek . 
Corp'l B. M. Whitten 
Priv. G. W. Butler . 
" J. A. Chisholm 
" F.J. Taylor . 



2d Class, 


2d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



15, 16 

15, 19 
17, 17 

16, 15 

17, 17 

17,22 
17, 17 



COMPANY I, FIRST REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Capt. C. Williamson . 
Lt. Geo. E. Horton . 
Sgt. E. Frank Pope . 
Lt. H. G. Winsor . 
Priv. L. L. Winsor . 
Sgt. W. S. Allen 
Priv. Geo. E. Boiling 
Sgt. C. E. Clark 
Sgt. F. M. Cole 
Corp'l M. S. Higgins 
Priv. W. L. Joslyn . 
Priv. E. W. Lund- 
strom 
Sgt. Chas. Rowley . 
Priv. R. J. Turnicliffe 
Corp'l Herbert Allen 
Priv. Geo. A. Aber- 

crombie. 
Priv. Fred C. Alger . 
Corp'l C. R Baker . 
Corp'l S.W.Billington 
Priv. Geo. B. Burgess 
" A. A. Belcher 
" Nathan Chase 
Corp'l J. A. Coffin 
Priv. H. H. Clavton 
" W. H. Delano 
" F. M. Davis 
" W.F. Elliott 
" H.T.McClintick 



D. M., 


Requal. 


s. s., 


Requal. 


s . s., 


48,48,48 


s. s., 


Requal. 


S. S., 


44,48,46 


IstClass, 


42, 42 


1st do. 


45, 44 


1st do. 


43,49 


1st do. 


44,44 


1st do. 


Requal. 


1st do. 


44,43 


1st do. 


42,44 


1st do. 


42,44 


1st do. 


42,43 


2d do. 


19, 19 


2d do. 


21, 19 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


20, 18 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


19, 19 


2d do. 


18,21 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


21,20 


2d do. 


22, 20 



Priv. E. J. Morse 

" W. J. Marshall 

" Geo. P. Presby 

" W. H. Parks . 

<< H. S. Parker . 

" H. S Reed 

" W. H. Stubbs . 

" C. F. Winsor . 

" J. P. Whitney . 

" Geo. R. Wass . 

" C. B. Williams 

" F. A. Andrews 

" F. E. Braley . 

" E. W. Bearse . 

" E. N.Billin^ton 

" H. H. Butler . 

" C. R. Clark . 

" J. Davis . 

" A. A. Goss 

" R. H. Holway . 

" F. A. Horton . 

" Robt. Mack . 

" F. B. Maxwell . 

" F.L.Porter . 

" AV. H. Perry . 

" Aug. Reyott . 

" S.B.Sampson. 

" Con. Seaberg . 
Corp. E. L. Stone . 

Priv. E. B. Win slow 



2d Class, 


21, 


2d do. 


21, 


2d do. 


18, 


2d do. 


21, 


2d do. 


18, 


2d do. 


18, 


2d do. 


18, 


2d do. 


20, 


2d do. 


18, 


2d do. 


20, 


2d do. 


18, 


3d do. 


17, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


17, 


3d do. 


18, 


3d do. 


17, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


16, 



20 
20 
22 
22 
22 
18 
18 
20 
18 
21 
19 
18 
18 
16 
15 
15 
17 
16 
16 
15 
16 
16 
18 
16 
16 
15 
18 
16 
15 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



121 



COMPANY K, FIRST REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Rank. 



Name. 



Record. 

Class. 



Capt. G. F. Quinby . 
Sgt. C. A. Strangman 
Sgt. W. J. Rogers • . 
Corp'l J. T. Fabian 
Corp'l S. A. McAvoy 
Lt. Fred. S. Howes . 
Corp'l W. J. Hally . 
Priv.R. A. Finley . 

" G. H. Webber . 

" W. C. Atton . 
Sgt. H. W. Le Favor 
Priv.C. F. Adams . 

" W. H. Dowd . 

" R. Foster 



S. S., 

S. S., 

IstClass, 

1st do. 

1st do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 



Range 
Work. 

1893. 



44,50,50 

42,44 

44,44 
19, 19 
20,20 
19, 20 
21,22 

15, 16 
15, 15 
17, 18 
15, 16 



Rank. 



Name. 



Record. 
Class. 



Priv. F. L. Ready . 

" I. J. Davis 
Lt. H. L. Chapman . 
Sgt. C. A. Monks 
Sgt. E. P. Tucker . 
Corp'l A. W. Joslin . 
Corp'l H. R. Noyes . 
Sgt. E. C. Freeman 

" E. F. Merrill . 

" H. Leivenberg . 
Priv. H. M. Condon . 

" J. E. Pierce . 

" H. N. Avery . 

" D. R. Shedcl . 



3d Class, 

3d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 



Range 
Work. 

1893. 



16, 17 
16, 19 



COMPANY L, FIRST REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Sgt.W.D.Huddleson 

Lt. C. H. Lake 

Sgt. H. L. White . 

Corp'l D.V. Reeves . 

Priv. F. R. Brown . 

Priv. E. M. Willis . 

Sgt H. C. Fox . 

Sgt. W. R. Graves . 

Corp'l C. J. Peterson 

Corp'l H. R. Grohs . 

Priv. E. H Hartman 
" H. H. Newhall 
" E. B. Wood . 
" T. Kroh . 
Ci L. Browman . 
" A.C.Reinhardt 
" W. A. Wheeler 
" C. A. Pettingill 
" A. W. Ferry . 
" H.D.McIntyre 

Corp'l J. C. Barrett . 



D.M., 


49,50,47 


S. 8., 


- 


S. o., 


44,48,47 


IstClass, 


42,43 


1st do. 


43,44 


1st do. 


43, 42 


2d do. 


Requal. 


2d do. 


19,19 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


19, 19 


2d do. 


19, 18 


2d do. 


18, 20 


2d do. 


19, 18 


2d do 


19, 18 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


18, 20 


2d do. 


18, 18 


3d do. 


17,17 



Corp'l J. B. Gerrold . 
Priv. W. E Ennis . 

" L.A.Blanchard 

" G.R.J Henry 

" J. D. Oatt 

«' D. C. Crowlev . 

" G. S. Magill " . 

" L. Bamforth . 
Capt. F. M. Whiting 
Sgt. J. L. Jones 
Priv. H. A. Barnes . 

" W. A. Clark . 

" M. H. Balton . 

" F. P. Dngan . 

" T.H. Hurley . 

" T.J. Leary . 

" J. F. McLean . 

" W. J. McLean 

" A. McAuley . 

" L.W.B.F.Salvi 



3d Class, 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



16, 17 
17,17 
15, 16 
15, 16 

15, 17 

16, 16 

17, 18 
16, 18 



COMPANY M, FIRST REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Lt. David Fuller 
Lt. Walt. F. Borden 
Sgt G. Hollins 
Sgt. F. W. Harrison 
Corp'l JohnW.Horan 
Corp'l R. H. Booth . 
Sgt. Edwin G Davol 
" Wm. H. Kelley 
" Geo. E. Porter 
Corp'l Jas. H. Horan 
" J.F. McAdams 
" FrankS. Abbott 
Priv. Edward H. Pil- 
kington 
" J.H.M Sharpies 
" Joseph Taylor . 
<< J. M.Whitehead 
" John Walsh . 



s. s., 


Requal. 


s. s., 


44,48,47 


s. s., 


46,48,46 


s. s., 


Requal. 


S. o., 


46,48,47 


S. S , 


44,48,47 


IstClass. 


- 


1st do. 


Requal. 


1st do. 


42, 43 


1st do. 


43, 46 


1st do. 


43, 42 


1st do. 


42, 42 


1st do. 


42,42 


1st do. 


42, 45 


1st do. 


42, 43 


1st do. 


44, 45 


1st do. 


Requal. 



Sgt. A. B. Sandford 
Corp'l Wm.W. Booth 
Priv. Ernest Bridge . 

" J. H. Bentley . 

" A. Cockcrof't . 

" Henry Cross . 

" A. Graham 

" J. R. Graham . 

" Paul Harrison . 

" James H. Holt 

" Wm. J. Hyde . 

" Lewis E. Rolfe 

" A. F. Simmons 

" A. D. Skinner. 

« Richard Wood 

" IV. H. Kennedy 

" J. R. Alford . 

" Chas. Bridges . 



2d Class, 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



Requal 
22, 23 
21, 19 

18, 18 
20,21 

19, 19 

18, 18 
18,20 
22,22 
18,18 

20, 22 

19, 19 
18, 19 
18, 19 

20, 20 

16, 17 

15, 17 



122 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan, 



COMPANY M, FIRST REGIMENT INFANTRY- Concluded. 



Bank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 


Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 




Class. 


1893. 




Class. 


1893. 


Priv. Z. Buckley 


3d Class, 


17, 17 


Priv. John T Lahev 


3d Class, 


16, 16 


" John F. Conlon 


3d 


do. 


15, 17 


" Rob. L. Milton 


3d 


do. 


17,17 


" Robert Crowe . 


3d 


do. 


15, 15 


" J. Orrnerod 


3d 


do 


15, 16 


" Hugh Dale 


3d 


do. 


16, 18 


" Jas. H. Reddy 


3d 


do. 


16, 19 


" John Delehunt 


3d 


do. 


16, 17 


" James Smith . 


3d 


do. 


15, 17 


" John F. Dvnes 


3d 


do. 


16, 17 


" F Waldron . 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


" Harry Gorham 


3d 


do. 


In, 16 


" Wm. Wilson . 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


" Thos. Graham 


3d 


do. 


16, 16 


Mus.John Lee 


3d 


do. 


15, 15 


" J. A. Heywood 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


Priv. Wm. Smith 


3d 


do. 


15, 15 


" Fred'kHorsman 


3d 


do. 


16, 17 


Capt. Serra L. Baley 


3d 


do. 


- 


" John F. Hughes 


3d 


do. 


17,18 


Priv. John Leonard . 


3d 


do. 


— 



FIELD AND STAFF, SECOND REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Maj.F.G.Soutbmayd 
Maj. David Clark . 
Lt. S. S. Bumstead . 
Qm.Sgt. E.T.Stephens 
Col. E.P.Clark 
Maj. E. R. Shumway 
Sgt. Maj.F. D. Phil- 
lips 
Maj. P. D. Bridges . 
Lt. J. E. Lancaster . 
Chap. J. C. Wei wood 



D. M., 


Requal. 


D. M., 


46,50,46 


D. M., 


48,49,47 


D. M., 


Requal. 


o. o. , 


Requal. 


S. S., 


45,49,47 


S. S., 


44,48,46 


IstClass, 


Requal. 


1st do. 


45, 47 


1st do. 


44, 44 



Hos.Std.C.S.Axtell 
Sgt. Melvin N. Snow 
Lt. A C. Edson 
" C. D. Colson 
Sgt. S. E. Leonard . 
Dr. Maj. D. J. Calli- 

nan 
Sgt. W. L. Clough . 
Mus. F. C. Dinsmore 
Mus. Wm. E. Tumer- 
ic. Or land J. Broion 



IstClass, 


1st 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



Requal. 
Requal. 
20, 21 
19, 19 
18, 19 

17, 18 
15, 17 

15, 16 

16, 19 



COMPANY A, SECOND REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Capt. W. A. Condy . 
Lt. M. H. Tisdell . 
Lt. Edwin G Barrett 
Sgt. G. F. Warren . 
Priv. H. R. Behrem . 
Sgt. F. H. Liicke . 
Corp'l G.W. Stebbins 
Corp'l G. E. Rix 
Priv. G. E. Allison . 
Sgt. J. G. Gowans . 
Sgt. J. T. Cruikshank 
Corp'l J. A. Blair . 
Priv. F. H. Behrem . 

" C. W. Clark . 

" W. J. Harkins 

" E.M.Howard. 

" R Hammond . 

" A. Hutchinson 

" E. Riedl . 

" C. H. Smith . 

" H. M. Stebbins 
Corp'l H. W. Woods 
Priv. C. L. Engdahl . 

" F. L. Neider- 
berger . 

" M. G^Churchill 

" C. H. Webber . 

" J. H. Thrain . 
1st Sgt J. EL Lander 
Mus. H. S. Marks . 
Priv. W. H.Allison . 

" H. B. Bond . 



S. S , 


44,48,46 


o. o., 


46,50,48 


s. s., 


44,48.47 


s. s., 


44,49,46 


s. s., 


48,48,46 


IstClass, 


42, 44 


1st do 


42, 42 


1st do. 


43, 43 


1st do. 


43,43 


2d do. 


Requal. 


2d do. 


19, 20 


2d do. 


20, 21 


2d do. 


19, 18 


2d do. 


20,20 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


18, 20 


2d do. 


19, 20 


2d do. 


19, 18 


2d do. 


20, 19 


2d do. 


19, 19 


2d do 


19, 19 


2d do. 


19, 19 


2d do. 


19,21 


2d do. 


18, 21 


2d do. 


16, 17 


2d do. 


- 


3d do. 


16, 17 


3d do. 


18, 20 


3d do. 


15, 18 


3d do. 


15, 16 



Priv. 



F.W.Copeland 
S. E. Clapp . 
W. F. Cox 
R. E. Dodge . 
J. Danielson 

C. B. Emerson 
H. R. Fay 

R. C. Green . 
Fred. W. Green 

D. Gowans 

F. H. Howard . 
J. Harrington . 
E.B.Hall 

J. S. Hogan 

G. W. Ham- 
mond 

R. F. Kohlstrom 
C. E. Lovley . 
J. T. Laiiamme 
G. F. Pond . 
C. A. Poland . 
W. rl.Plummer 
W. J. Price . 
A W. Roberts . 
A. L. Roy 

E. B. Sawyer . 

C. W. Weixler 
S. A. Wallace . 

D. M Young . 
H. C. Grover . 
A. E. Hazelton 
C.F.Lamberton 



3d Class, 


16, 


3d 


do. 


17, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


18, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


17, 


3d 


do. 


20, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


17, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


17, 


3d 


do. 


17, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


17, 


3d 


do. 


15, 



17 
18 
16 
15 
17 
15 
17 
17 
17 
18 
20 
16 
20 
15 

16 
18 
19 
18 
19 
16 
17 
16 
17 
19 
16 
20 
19 
16 
16 
16 
18 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



123 



COMPANY B, SECOND REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Rank. 



Name. 



Record. 
Class. 



Range 
Work. 

1893. 



Capt. H. McDonald . 

Lt. John A. Sterling 

Sgt. Henry J. Smith 

Priv. M. W. Frawley 

" W.G. Gruendler 

" Sara. E.Smith 

Sgt. H. J. Vesper . 

Sgt. Thos. F. Burke 

Corp'l G. H. St. John 

" H. Lawrence . 

" Wm. G. Smith 

" A.J.Sohaeffller 

Priv.O. E. Alberts . 

" H.T.Broughton 

" L. E. Kaplincer 

" F. A. Wakefield 

" F. E. Wyman . 

Lt. Paul R. Hawkins 

Sgt. Wm. L. Young . 

" Alvin E. Rich- 

• mond . 
" J.F. Harrington 
Corp'l Wm.G. Adams 
Mus. L. F. Schoch . 
Priv. A. R. Brooks . 
" Wm. A. Carter 
" E. H. Clark . 
" E P. Churchill 
" Chas. F. Davis 
" F. R. Daniels . 
" Elmer A. Fitch 
" Louis Gaboury 
" John Gour 
" Carl H. Greim. 



D. 


M., 


D. 


M., 


S. S., 


S.S.j 


o. S., 


S. s., 


IstClass, 


1st 


do. 


1st 


do. 


1st 


do. 


1st 


do. 


1st 


do. 


1st 


do. 


1st 


do. 


1st 


do. 


1st 


do. 


1st 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 



44,48,47 

46,48,47 

47,48,46 

45,48,48 

44,48,48 

Requal. 

Requal. 

42, 42 

42,42 

42, 44 

45, 45 

47, 45 

43,47 

Requal. 

Requal. 

47,48 

43,44 

20, 21 

19,20 

Requal. 
18, 19 
18, 19 
20, 21 
21,21 
18, 19 
18, 20 
18, 19 
18,22 
18,20 
21,21 
18, 19 
Requal. 
18, 19 



Rank. 



Name. 



Priv. A. W. Graves . 

" W. M.Gwinnell 

" H. R. Jenne . 

" H. A. Kane . 

" James Keough 

" Frank H. Kuhn 

" Alfred Loncto . 

" H.C. Meyrick. 

" E.F. McCarthy 

" C. C. Nally . 

" C. E. Pease . 

" F. M. Rainger . 

" H. J. Richmond 

" P. C. Schaeffller 

" John J. Shea . 

" A. E. Stuckert 

" J. P. Sullivan . 

" Albert F. Ward 

" H C.Wakefield 
Corp'l R. H. Bearse 
Priv.F. A. Bissell . 

" Floyde E. Bur- 

lingham 

" John Duffy . 

" Chas. E. Foster 

" P. Fitzgerald . 

" J. P. Gaffney . 

" J. M. Holland . 

" M. F. Madden 

" D. C. Payne . 

" A. D. Roberts . 

" A. D. Rose 

" Geo. H. Spencer 

" Chas. H. Wilson 



Record. 
Class. 



Range 
Work. 

1893. 



2d Class, 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 



18 
19 
18 
20 
20 
19 
19 



Requal. 

18 

19 
20 

19 
18 

22 
19 
18 
20 
18 
21 
15 
17 



18 
19 
22 
21 
19 
22 
19 
19 
20 
20 
18 
18 
20 

17 
16 
17 
17 
16 
17 
16 
22 
17 
16 
16 
16 



COMPANY C, SECOND 


REGIMENT INFANTRY. 






Priv. A. D. Jefferson 


D.M., 


44,49,48 


Priv 


. C. T. Fletcher . 


2d Class, 


18, 20 


Priv. H. L. Adams . 


S. S., 


45,48,46 


(< 


Henry J. Gross 


2d 


do. 


18 


, 18 


Sgt. Frank L. Allen . 


s. s., 


45,48,48 


u 


G. W. Hubbard 


2d 


do. 


19 


20 


Priv. C. E. B urban k 


s. s., 


44,49,46 


<< 


D. T. Jenkins . 


2d 


do. 


18 


18 


Sgt. F. M. Clark, Jr. 


s. s., 


44,48,46 


(< 


Fred A. Jones . 


2d 


do. 


18 


19 


Capt. H. B. Fairbanks 


s. s , 


45,48,46 


Corp 


'1 H. J. Kettell . 


2d 


do. 


20 


20 


Sgt. John Fuller, 


s. s., 


44,48,48 


Priv 


. W. F. Little . 


2d 


do. 


18 


18 


Lt. W. F. Gilman . 


s. s , 


45,49.46 


<< 


H. K. Lovell . 


2d 


do. 


18 


19 


Priv. C. E. Hildreth 


s. s., 


44,49,47 


u 


C.B.Sartell, Jr 


2d 


do. 


19 


20 


Corp'l Geo. H. Hill . 


s. s., 


46,48,49 


(< 


Geoge A. Smith 


2d 


do. 


19 


21 


Priv. C. S. Holden . 


s. s., 


45,48,46 


(i 


C. M Stewart . 


2d 


do. 


18 


19 


Priv. E. E. Johnson 


s. s., 


44,49,46 


«( 


F. W. Taft 


2d 


do. 


18 


18 


Sgt. Arthur C. King 


s. s., 


45,48,46 


<< 


Fred L. Ward . 


2d 


do. 


19 


19 


Priv. I. L. Rheutan . 


s. s., 


44,48,46 


<< 


A. L. Warren . 


2d 


do. 


18 


19 


Lt. Phineas L Rider 


s. s., 


45,48,48 


«< 


F. W. Wesson . 


2d 


do. 


18 


21 


Priv. W Stevenson . 


8. S., 


45,50,46 


<< 


W. E. Booth . 


3d 


do. 


16 


16 


Priv. A. F. Townsend 


s. s., 


44,48,47 


<( 


W. F. Boswell . 


3d 


do. 


17 


18 


Sgt. H. H. Warren . 


s. s , 


44,48,46 


<< 


F. W.Brigham 


3d 


do. 


15 


18 


Priv. A. B. Weixler . 


s. s., 


44,47,46 


K 


C. H. Colburn . 


3d 


do. 


15 


16 


" W. N. Brooks . 


IstClass, 


45, 44 


(< 


J. G Colles . 


3d 


do. 


15 


18 


" H W. Marsh . 


1st do. 


42, 43 


t! 


R. H. Dowse . 


3d 


do. 


15 


17 


Bugler W. E. Briggs 


2d do. 


18, 19 


t< 


Hoskison Gates 


3d 


do. 


15 


16 


Priv. W. L. Cheney . 


2d do. 


18, 18 


(< 


Solon G. Gray . 


3d 


do. 


16 


16 


Corp'lW.E. Fairbanks 


2d do. 


18, 19 


(1 


S. P. Harding . 


3d 


do. 


15 


16 



124 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



COMPANY C, SECOND REGIMENT INFANTRY — Concluded. 



Rank. 



Name. 



Kecord. 
Class. 



Range 
Work. 

1893. 



Priv. W. M. Hunt . 
" Fred W.King. 
" W. F.Knowlton 
" Fred W. Lamb 
" F. H. Longlev . 
" A. S. Langley . 
" JB.Maynard. 
** Wm. L. Robin- 
son, Jr. 



3d Class, 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



15, 15 
15, 15 

15, 15 

16, 18 
15, 15 
15, 16 
15, 15 

15, 16 



Rank. 



Name. 



Record. 
Class. 



Range 
Work. 

1893. 



Priv. A. C. Scott 
" F. A. Springer . 
" Edgar T. Waite 
" F. W. Wash- 
burn 
" W. E. Whitte- 
more 



3d Class, 
3d do. 
3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 



15, 17 

16, 16 
15, 16 

15, 15 

15, 15 



COMPANY D, SECOND REGIMENT, INFANTRY. 



Capt. C. W. Brown . 

Lt. Edgar R. Train . 

Lt. John P. Bleasues 

1st Sgt. J. M. Priley . 

Sgt. Thomas Rae, Jr. 

Priv. Frank S. Berard 
" Dennis J. Daley 
" Fred'k Chi Ids . 
" HughL.Elford 
" Napol'n Emery 
" P. J. McGue . 
" Charles S. Rae. 
" F. A. Snyder . 
" John V. Brown 
" Hugo Popp 
" John H. Ross . 
" W. A. Robinson 

Corp 1 1 W. D Ballard 

Bug. T. Bresnehan . 

Sergt. Thos. H. Peck 

Priv. Ed. C. Buckley 
" J. K. Campbell 
" Chas.R. Evans 
" John Gerbhardt 
" Conrad V. Hein 



s. s., 


Requal 


s. s., 


48,50,50 


s. s., 


47,48,47 


o. o., 


46,48,47 


s. s., 


49,50,50 


s. s., 


49,50,48 


s. s., 


44,50,48 


o. S., 


46,48,46 


s. s., 


46,49,49 


s. s., 


44,48,46 


o. o., 


44,49,47 


s. s., 


44,50,46 


s. s., 


45,48,48 


IstClass, 


42, 44 


1st do. 


43, 46 


1st do. 


42,42 


1st do. 


44, 48 


2d do. 


- 


2d do. 


20,22 


2d do. 


19, 20 


2d do. 


20, 21 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


19, 21 


2d do. 


19, 20 



Priv. S. H. Horn . 
" F. G. Kimball . 
" Oscar A.Streeter 
" Robert A. Ross 
" A. T. Streeter . 
" Chas. H.Smith 
" W.J. Vigeant . 
Sgt. Odilon Moreau 
Priv. Isaac Earnest . 
" C. A. Howes . 
" L. W. Howes . 
" W.R.Hartley. 
" Charles Kilian 
" George F. Orrill 
" Carl Pelott 
" Geo. W. Sheen 
" Geo. E. Taylor 
" W. Trambley . 
" F. S. Williams 
" Wm. W. Whit- 
lock 
" George Nash . 
" F. A. Carpenter 
" T.W. Carroll . 
' ' John J. Gubbins 



2d Class, 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



21,23 
20, 22 
21,22 
21,21 
20, 22 
18, 18 

15, 18 
17, 17 
15, 18 
16,20 
15, 19 
15, 17 
15, 17 
15, 16 

15, 16 
16,20 
17, 17 

16, 20 

15, 16 
15, 16 



COMPANY E, SECOND REGIMENT INFANTRY. 




Priv. C. A. Hinds . 


D. M., 


48,49,48 


Sgt. G. H. Glasheen 


2d Class, 


18, 21 


Corp'l Cbas L. Grav 


o. o., 


48,49,46 


Priv. Gust Halberg . 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


Sgt. O. D. Hapgood 


S. s., 


47,50,47 


Mus. P. M. Lacasse 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


Lt. F. P. Hosmer . 


s. s., 


48,48,46 


Priv. P. H. Morgan 


2d 


do. 


20, 21 


Corp'l Rector J Place 


S.S., 


46,50,50 


" Otto E.Paul . 


2d 


do. 


20, 22 


Sgt Willie B. Smith 


s. s , 


46,48,46 


" G. T. Sanger . 


2d 


do. 


19, 20 


Capt. P. I. Barber . 


IstClass, 


42, 44 


" E. L. Wrisley 


2d 


do. 


19, 22 


Sgt. Edwin R. Grav 


1st do. 


42, 44 


" A. L. Barrett . 


3d 


do. 


17, 18 


Corp'l F. M. Henrich 


1st do. 


42, 43 


" H. J. Bosquet 


3d 


do. 


17, 19 


Priv. Victor M. Place 


1st do. 


42, 46 


Corp'l W. C. Collins 


3d 


do. 


16, 17 


" Frank S Rand 


1st do. 


43, 42 


Priv. F. M. Connor l 


3d 


do. 


15, 17 


" J. F. Sexton . 


1st do. 


42, 42 


" C. P. Davis 


3d 


do. 


16, 17 


" M. F. Tavlor . 


1st do. 


43,48 


" W. F. Doyle . 


3d 


do. 


16, 16 


Corp'l F.W.Wallace 


1st do. 


43, 46 


" G. H. Eaton . 


3d 


do. 


16, 16 


Priv. G. J. Clancey . 


2d do. 


18, 19 


" F. C. Hartson 


3d 


do. 


16, 17 


" F. C. Combs . 


2d do. 


18, 19 


" C. H. Henrich 


3d 


do. 


15, 18 


11 Emory E. Ellis 


2d do. 


18,21 


" E. J. Henrich 


3d 


do. 


16, 17 


" J. 1). Francis . 


2d do. 


19,20 


" Ira H. Jerome 


3d 


do. 


15, 18 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



125 



COMPANY E, SECOND REGIMENT INFANTRY -Concluded. 



Rank. Name. 


Record. 
Class. 


Range 
Work. 

1893. 


Rank. Name. 


Record. 
Class. 


Range 
Work. 

1893. 


Sgt. F. H. Johnson . 
Priv. W. A. Johnson 
Priv. George W. Lake 
Corp'l H. E. Leavitt 
Priv. N. Lussier 


3d Class, 
3d do. 
3d do. 
3d do. 
3d do. 


16, 17 
15, 19 
17,17 

17, 17 
15, 16 


Priv. A. H. fca Plant 
" M. J. Monahan 
" W. A. Robbins 
" F. A. Sampson 
" F.S.Weymouth 


3d Class, 
3d do. 
3d do. 
3d do. 
3d do. 


16,17 
17,17 
16, 17 
16, 16 
17,19 



COMPANY 


F, SECOND 


REGIMENT INFANTRY. 




Lt. H. H. Bolles 


IstClass, 


44,42 


Priv. A. A. Miner 


2d Class, 


17,20 


Capt.C.N. Edgell . 


D. 


M., 


Requal. 


" J. T. Morrissey 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


Sgt. G. C. Goodale . 


O. o., 


48,49,46 


Corp'l A. L. Potter . 


2d 


do. 


20, 20 


Priv. C. E. Reed 


1st 


do. 


42, 44 


Priv. A. M. Stone . 


2d 


do. 


20,21 


Priv. C. A. Hinds 


1st 


do. 


Requal. 


" C. H. Webber . 


2d 


do. 


18,21 


Sgt. F. C. Batchellor 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


" A. L. Wilson . 


2d 


do. 


21,21 


Priv. J. B. Barnes, . 


2d 


do. 


20, 21 


" P. A. Ward . 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


" M. Cutting 


2d 


do. 


20,20 


" O. R. Williams 


2d 


do. 


18,20 


" J. A. Cassaboom 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


Corp'l H. A.Whitney 


2d 


do. 


19, 20 


" H. J. Coleman 


2d 


do. 


18, 20 


Priv. W. H. Traverse 


2d 


do. 


- 


Corp'l H. E. Carr . 


2d 


do. 


20, 21 


" Emerson Tyler 


2d 


do. 


- 


Priv. A. Clifford 


2d 


do. 


21, 22 


" Amos Derrv 


2d 


do. 


_ 


Sgt. W. J. Ela . 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


" H. L. Curtis . 


2d 


do. 


_ 


Priv. Daniel Ela 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


" J. Cornwell 


3d 


do. 


15, 18 


Lt. A. A. Fowler 


2d 


do. 


21,22 


" A. Doyle. 


3d 


do. 


15, 15 


Priv. G. E. Goddard 


2d 


do. 


23, 24 


Sgt. H.W.Goodwin 


3d 


do. 


15, 15 


Sgt. A. A. Green . 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


Priv. C. J. Williams 


3d 


do. 


16, 16 


Priv. E. N. Hobbv . 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


" A. M. Lilley . 


3d 


do. 


_ 


Corp'l G. W. Jillson 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


" G. V. Kent, Jr. 


3d 


do. 


_ 


Priv. M. M. Knowlton 


2d 


do. 


20, 21 


" H. A. Bixby . 


3d 


do. 


_ 


" J.M.Moore, 2d 


2d 


do. 


21,21 


" Lester N. Green 


3d 


do. 


_ 


" A. A. McRae . 


2d 


do. 


17,21 


" Fred W. Foster 


3d 


do. 


_ 


" A. J. McRae . 


2d 


do. 


18,18 











COMPANY G, SECOND REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Sgt. F. E Jeannette . 
Sgt. W. H. Owens . 
Priv. Z. C. Talbot . 
Priv. Burroughs E. C. 

Gillette . 
Lt. Wm. C. Hayes . 
Capt. J. J. Leonard . 
Priv. P. W. Tansy . 

" W. Butement . 

" G. W. Bates . 

" P. J. Bresnan . 

" A.W.Bumstead 

" Thos. J. Burke 
Corp'l W.W. Clapp . 
Priv. P. C. Comans . 

" E. F. Connolly 

" Jerry Finn 

" T. J. Fitzgerald 

" S. Galbraith . 
Sgt. Wm. J. Hynes . 
Priv. Joseph Ledock 

" E. J. Leyden . 

" J. N. Lovely . 

" Wm. J. Maher 



S. o., 


44 


48,47 


s. s., 


50 


50,48 


s. s., 


48 


50,47 


IstClass, 


47 


45 


1st do. 


44 


44 


1st do. 


48 


45 


1st do. 


43 


44 


1st do. 


44 


43 


2d do. 


19 


19 


2d do. 


21 


22 


2d do. 


21 


21 


2d do. 


20 


20 


2d do. 


18 


19 


2d do. 


18 


18 


2d do. 


21 


21 


2d do. 


18 


18 


2d do. 


21 


21 


2d do. 


23 


23 


2d do. 


18 


18 


2d do. 


20 


20 


2d do. 


19 


19 


2d do. 


18 


20 


2d do. 


18 


19 



Lt. Roger Morgan . 
Priv. R. M. Neidel . 
Corp'l P. J. Noone . 
Priv. P. J. Norton . 
Corp'l M. J. O'Brien 
Sgt. T. R. O'Brien . 
Priv. H. H. Parkhurst 
Priv. Wm. H. Parks 
Bugler W. E. Parsons 
Priv. W. B. Pease . 
Sgt. J. P. Quirk 
Priv. Charles S. Rice 
Corp'l Frank A. Slater 
Priv. D. J. Spellacy . 
Corp'l T. A. Sweeney 
Corp'l J. J.Toomey, Jr. 
Priv. R. J. Walsh . 

" B. J. Whalen . 

" Willie R.Clark 

" T. J. Barrett . 

" J. H. Benson . 
Bugler P. J. Collins . 
Priv. A. J. Donovan 

" J. W. Fenton . 



2d Class, 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



19, 19 

21, 22 
21,21 
18, 21 

20, 21 
18,20 
18, 19 
22,22 
21,22 
20. 20 
20, 21 

18, 18 

19, 19 

22, 22 
18, 18' 
18,20 
18, 19 
18, 18 

16, 17 
16, 18 
16, 16 
16, 17 
16, 17 



126 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



[Jan. 



COMPANY G, SECOND REGIMENT INFANTRY — Concluded. 



Rank. 



Kame. 



Priv. G. J. Fitzgerald 
" D. J. Hayes 
" A. S. Haskins . 
" T. W. Hyde . 
" Neil May 
Corp'l W.S. O'Brien 
Priv. P. C. Powers . 
" EberR. Reed . 
«' W. A. H.Robin- 
son 



Record. 
Class. 



Range 
Work. 

1893. 



3d qjass. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 



15, 16 
15, 16 

15, 16 

16, 16 

16, 16 
15, 16 

17, 18 
17, 18 

17,18 



Rank. 



Name. 



Record. 
Class. 



Range 
Work. 

1893. 



Priv. J. H. Rooney . 

" H. J. Ryan . 

" J. F. Sculley . 

" P. E. Shea 

" J. A. Smith . 

" J. H. Spellman 

" W. L. Stannard 

" J. M. Sullivan . 

" Wm. P. Walsh 

" F. G. Williams 



3d Class, 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do.- 


3d 


do. 



15, 18 

15, 16 

16, 16 

15, 17 

17, 18 

16, 17 

15, 16 

16, 17 

15, 18 

16, 16 



COMPANY H, SECOND REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Lt. E. T. Bridges . 

Sgt. J. B. Bridges . 

Sgt. G. E. Arms 

Capt M. D. Bridges 

Lt. A. G. Cbilds 

Sgt. H. H. Hayden . 

Sgt. F. A. Damon . 

Corp'l E. A. Frary . 

Corp'l R. H. Burt . 

Bug. H K. Briggs . 

Priv. W. W. Arms . 
" C.R. Bridges . 
" M. K. Bridges . 
" F. S. Brigham 
" E. D. Jewett . 
" H.F.Sanderson 
" S. E. Warner . 

Corp'l F. A. Moebus 
" C E. Higgins 
" F L. Emery . 

Priv. Hugh Adams . 
" F. D.Burnett . 
" E. Beausbamp 
" E. F. Bundy . 



s. s., 


48,49,46 


s. s., 


47,48,46 


s. s., 


45,49,46 


IstClass, 


45,44 


IstClass, 


44,46 


2d do. 


23,23 


2d do. 


20, 23 


2d do. 


20,20 


2d do. 


22,22 


2d do. 


22, 24 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


19, 21 


2d do. 


19, 18 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


20,21 


2d do. 


18, 20 


3d do. 


16, 17 


3d do. 


15, 19 


3d do. 


15, 16 


3d do. 


16, 17 


3d do. 


17, 18 


3d do. 


17, 17 


3d do. 


15, 16 



Priv. 



H.W Burroughs 
Edward Britt . 
H. R. Clapp . 
Lovell S. Clapp 
Fred Chellis . 
R. C. Clapp . 
Clarence E. Dole 
W. H. Ennis . 
D. E. Furkey . 
G W . Frost . 
Eli Hawkes 
Dwight Jewett 
John McGrath 
Wm.E. Martin 
Henry Marcoe 
A.M.Newman 
C. Rbenbeck 
L. F. Richards . 
Walter E.Tyler 
W. W. Thayer 
Jr. . * . 
Wm. Thayer . 
F. E. Williams 



3d 


Class, 


15 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


17, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


17, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


16, 



17 
17 
16 
15 
18 
15 
16 
17 
16 
19 
17 
15 
17 
17 
18 
17 
15 
18 

17 
16 
16 



COMPANY I, SECOND REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Sgt. D. J. Moynihan 
" F. M. Crittenden 

" H.H.Crittenden 
Priv. G. E. Clark . 
Lt. R. E Southwick 
Priv. F. E. Austin . 

" J. W. Fenton . 

" E. L. Pelletier . 

" C. J. Ryan 
• " H. Shaw . 

" H. W. Wells . 
Capt. H. L. Williams 
Lt. G.P.Allen. 
Sgt. A. C. Thompson 
Sgt. G. A. Thayer . 
Corp'l W. C. Thayer 

" William Grav . 

" W. C Wetherell 

" L. P. Wood 



IstClass. 


46, 


48 


1st 


do. 


44, 


48 


1st 


do. 


45, 


43 


1st 


do. 


42, 


43 


2d 


do. 


18, 


20 


2d 


do. 


19, 


19 


2d 


do. 


19, 


19 


2d 


do. 


18, 


18 


2d 


do 


18, 


19 


2d 


do. 


19, 


19 


2d 


do. 


21, 


22 


3d 


do. 


15, 


18 


3d 


do. 


16, 


17 


3d 


do. 


17, 


19 


3d 


do. 


16, 


18 


3d 


do. 


16, 


17 


3d 


do. 


16, 


16 


3d 


do. 


15, 


16 


3d 


do. 


15, 


20 



Mus. L. Hebert 
Priv. G. E. Boss 

" G. N. Burt 

" F. Colton . 

" E. W. Fenn . 

" J. Finn . 

" J. Flynn . 

« J. W. Goodwin 

" G. W. Gunn . 

" P. Haughton . 

" N. Laplant 

" G. M. Locke . 

" J. Lucier . 

" C. W. Moyni- 
han 

" W. A. Noble . 

" C. P. Pettis 

" T. A.Purseglove 

" H. V. Schadee 



3d Class, 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



16, 17 
16, 18 

15, 18 

16, 16 
15, 19 

15, 15 

17, 19 

16, 16 
16, 18 

16, 18 
15, 15 

17, 19 
17,21 

17, 19 

15, 16 
17,21 

15, 18 

16, 19 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



127 



COMPANY I, SECOND REGIMENT INFANTRY- Concluded. 



Rank. 



Name. 



Priv. C. H. Warner . 
" W. H. Webster 
" Wm. Wenzel . 



Record. 
Class. 



3d Class. 
3d do. 
3d do. 



Range 
Work. 

1893. 



17, 18 
15, 16 
15, 16 



Rank. 



Name. 



Record. 
Class. 



Range 
Work. 

1893. 



Priv. G. A. Brown 
" J. R. Giltillan 
" C.W. Puffer 



3d Class, 
3d do. 
3d do. 



17,17 
16, 17 
16, 18 



COMPANY K, SECOND REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Sgt. Geo. W. Bolles . 
Priv. P. M. Dodge . 
Sgt. S. B. Eastman . 
Mus. F. A. Eastman 
Lt. W. A. Thayer . 
Lt. C. E. Rogers 
JSgt. F. S. Talmadge 
Priv. C. H. Williams 
Corp'l S. R. Brown . 
Sgt. J. C. Doherty . 
Priv. F.W. Edgington 
Corp'l Wm.Esip. . 
Priv. G. L. Hawley . 
Sgt. Silas E. Jay 
Corp'l Wm. Kelley . 
Corp'l H. L. Merritt , 
Capt E. G. Thayer . 
Priv. H. Tillson 

" C. S. Tillson . 

" C. A. Tucker . 

" D.G.Williams 

" A. H. Wales . 

" I. E. Boovin . 

" Chas. H. Bias . 

" H. M. Brown . 

" J. V. B. Brown 

" Joseph A. Buck 

" Mark H. Buck- 
man 



s. s., 


48,48,47 


S. S.j 


45,48,47 


S. S.j 


44,48,46 


S. S.j 


44,48,46 


S. S.j 


44,48,46 


S. S.j 


40,49,46 


S. S.j 


44,48,46 


s. s., 


45,48,47 


IstClass, 


42,42 


1st do. 


42,42 


1st do. 


42, 42 


1st do. 


42,44 


1st do. 


42,42 


1st do. 


42,42 


1st do. 


42,43 


1st do. 


42,42 


1st do. 


42, 42 


1st do. 


42, 42 


1st do. 


42,42 


1st do. 


42,43 


1st do. 


42,42 


1st do. 


43,43 


2d do. 


19, 19 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


20,21 


2d do. 


18, 19 



Priv. 



H. A. Goodrich 
Harry Graves . 
C. W. Glazier . 

F. W. Juckett . 
John McKenna 
Louis Musante 
Patrick Murphy 

G. M. Parker . 
R. M. Redding 
T. C. Studley . 
Wm. Sullivan . 
John J. Brett . 
John McBishop 
EberBlanchard 
John C. Barry . 

B. F. Brown . 

C. C. Conners . 
I. Crompton 
OttoP.Hurlbert 
Fred B. Holden 
Thos. Maloney 
Earl N.Morse . 
Frank P. Moran 
H. H. Wolcott 
O.E. Wolcott 
W. O. Wilson 
Amos Ward 



2d Class, 


19, 


2d do. 


18, 


2d do. 


18, 


2d do 


20, 


2d do. 


18, 


2d do. 


18, 


2d do 


20, 


2d do. 


18, 


2d do. 


18, 


2d do. 


18, 


2d do. 


18, 


2d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


18, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


17, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


17, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


15, 



19 
18 
20 
20 
18 
20 
21 
18 
20 
18 
18 
19 
15 
16 
18 
16 
18 
15 
17 
16 
18 
15 
15 
18 
16 
15 
16 



COMPANY L, SECOND REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Lt. F. B. Felton 
Priv. H. Johnson 

" F. M. Munson . 

" H. J. Stearns . 
Sgt. E. S. Rockwood 
Sgt. J. R. Bickford . 
Corp'l F. B. Mason . 
Corp'l G.H.Stearns. 
Priv. F. C. Aiston . 

" S.H. Burroughs 

" J. W. Elder . 

" F. O'Brien 
Capt. F. E. Pierce . 
Lt. C. H. Field 
Sgt. E. P. Harrison . 
Sgt. J. H. Smead . 
Corp'l C. E. Winslow 
Corp'l E. R. Sears . 
Priv. D. A. Aldrich . 

" J. M. Bitzer . 



D. M.j 


48,50,48 


D. M.j 


47,48,48 


S. S.j 


45,50,49 


S. S.j 


45,50,47 


IstClass, 


45, 45 


1st do. 


47,46 


1st do. 


44, 43 


1st do. 


44, 43 


1st do. 


42, 42 


1st do. 


Requal. 


1st do. 


Requal. 


1st do. 


42, 42 


2d do. 


20, 20 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


20, 23 


2d do. 


19,20 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


20,21 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


18, 19 



Priv. 



Mus, 
Priv. 



N. Blonin 
F. H. Clapp . 
C. C. Class 
P. E. Fitzgerald 
C. H. Goodnow 
C. H. Hall 
C. Hickey 
J. E. Hohner . 
S. Kennedy 
R. A. Lee 
H.O. Rockwood 
J. H. Sears 
J. F. Stark 
CO. Hells . 
H. M. Woodard 
J. E. Yetter . 
E. H Baker . 
A. T. Beals . 
C. F. Blodgett . 
M. Chase 



2d Class, 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



Requal. 
19, 19 

18. 19 
18* 19 
18,20 
18,20 

19, 20 
Requal. 
19, 19 
19, 19 
18,20 
19,23 
18, 18 
19,20 
18, 19 
20,20 
15, 17 
15, 20 
15, 17 
15, 16 



128 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan, 



COMPANY L, SECOND REGIMENT INFANTRY - Concluded. 



Rank. Name. 


Record. 

Class. 


Range 
Work. 

1893. 


Rank. Name. 


Record. 

Class. 


Range 
Work. 

1893. 


Priv. J. F. Ferrestall 


3d Class, 


15, 16 


Priv. B. M Dozo 


3d Class, 




" W. H. Miller . 


3d do. 


15, 16 


" J. L. Fegan 


3d do. 


- 


" H. E. Potter . 


3d do. 


16,20 


" G. R. Loomis 


3d do. 


_ 


" M. J. Powers . 


3d do. 


15, 18 


'< J. W. Magrath 


3d do. 


_ 


" C. J. Rist 


3d do. 


16, 16 


" F. A. Morey . 


3d do. 


- 


" F. T. Seaman . 


3d do. 


16, 18 


" G. R. Nash . 


3d do. 


_ 


" P. Way and . 


3d do. 


15,17 


11 J.B. Smead . 


3d do. 


_ 


" C. Wise . 


3d do. 


15, 16 


" M.F. Withecl . 


3d do. 


_ 


" H. Murphy . 


3d do. 


15, 16 









COMPANY M, SECOND REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Capt. R. A. Whipple 
Corp'l J. C. Cadigan 
Lt. H. O. Hicks 
Sgt. E. J. Laferriere 
Sgt. M.N. Lothrop . 
Corp'l G. F. Sayles . 
Priv.G. E.Whipple . 
Lt. Ezra N. Jones . 
Sgt. G. E. Simmons 
Priv. Fred. E. Busby 

" M. S. Glasier . 

" E. F. Nimmons 
Sgt. Wm. O'Brien . 
Corp'l W. Hodecker 
Corp'l B.E. Milliman 
Bug. J. S. Bordeleau 
Priv. S. J. Covey 

" E. L. Delancy . 

" D. R. Dynes . 

" A. Gadway 

" Levi Gravel 

" Gilbert A. Har- 
" rington, 

" Frank Hiser . 

" Wm. Lacy 

" Wm. Mascraft . 

" F. McNulty . 

" Wm. Moore, . 



D. M., 


48,50,48 


D. M., 


50,50,48 


S. o., 


50,50,49 


s. s., 


Requal. 


s. s., 


48,48,46 


s. s., 


Requal. 


s. s., 


Requal. 


1st do. 


48,48 


1st do 


46,44 


1st do. 


47,46 


1st do. 


45,42 


1st do. 


45, 43 


2d do. 


22, 22 


2d do. 


19,20 


2d do. 


21, 22 


2d do. 


21,21 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


21, 22 


2d do. 


19, 18 


2d do. 


21,22 


2d do. 


21,21 


2d do. 


20,20 


2d do. 


19,20 


2d do. 


18, 20 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


18,20 



Priv. Charles Plank . 

" Wm. Rice 

" J. Robinson 

" Gustave Smith 

" G. A. Wells . 

Sgt. P. Hennessy 

Corp'l M. F. Welch . 

Priv. E. L. Ainslie . 

" Thomas Best . 

" Chas. Carlow . 

" G. Cartwright . 

" G. M. Chase . 

" John Conway . 

" G. J. Crosier . 

" Wm. Gavin 

" C.F. Hathaway 

" R. W. Hunter . 

" J. E. Kershaw 

" Victor King 

" Peter McBride 

" L. Purcell 

" E. Rolland, Jr. 

" Frank Rolland 

" H. J. Ruel 

" John Sturm 

" Wm. Carloio . 

" D. Meiklejohn 

" John Sullivan . 



2d Class, 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



18,20 
20,21 
20.20 
18, 21 
20,21 
16, 18 
16, 19 
17,17 
16, 18 
15, 18 

15, 16 

16, 19 
15, 15 
17,17 
16,17 
15,17 
17,19 
15, 17 
15, 16 
15, 18 
15, 17 

15, 18 
16,17 
16,17 

16, 17 



FIELD AND STAFF, SIXTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Lt. James W. Jones 
Sgt. Maj. F. P. Val- 
entine 
Maj. G. H. Chaffin . 
Lt. John M. Carpenter 
Maj. C. K. Darling 
Col. Henry Parsons 



IstClass, 


48,49 


1st do. 


45, 45 


2d do. 


22,21 


2d do. 


21, 18 


2d do. 


20,22 


2d do. 


18, 18 



Lt. O. P. Porter 
Lt. E. L. Tucker 
Sgt. C. H Greenwood 
Maj. G. H. Taylor . 
Lt. Col. C. F. Wood- 
xcard 



2d Class, 
2d do. 
2d do. 

S. S. 

^d do. 



19,22 
18,20 



COMPANY A, SIXTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Capt. E. W. Gihon . 
Sgt. Frank E. Gray . 
Corp'l Roger Howard 



D. M, 
D. M., 
D. M., 



50,49,47 
48,49,49 
50,50,48 



Priv. J. H. Keough 
Bug. P. S. Killam 
Lt. P. J. Flanders 



D. M., 
D. M., 
S.S., 



49,50,47 
4S,50,46 
44,49,47 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



129 



COMPANY A, SIXTH REGIMENT INFANTRY - Concluded. 



Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Ran ere 
Work. 


Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Ranoje 
Work. 




Class. 


1893. 




Class. 


1893. 


Sgt. E. E.Morrison . 


S. S., 


46,48,46 


Priv. M. E. Sliney . 


2d Class, 


18, 19 


Priv. W. R. Murphy 


S. s , 


50,49,46 


" W. Sweetser . 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


Sgt. John L Orr 


s. s., 


48,50,49 


" H.W.Stoddard 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


Corp'I Charles Bridge 


IstClass, 


43,47 


" J. Sutherland . 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


Sgt. William E.Gray 


1st 


do. 


45,47 


" John Stock 


2d 


do. 


19,20 


Priv. Dion A. Malone 


1st 


do. 


43, 43 


" Geo. J. Thrush 


2d 


do. 


19,20 


Sgt. C. F. Parker . 


1st 


do. 


43, 45 


" Lee Tapper 


2d 


do. 


18,22 


Priv. H. H. Sweetser 


1st 


do. 


42, 44 


" AlvinM. Wood- 








Lt. C. E. Walton . 


1st 


do. 


43,46 


man 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


Corp'I A. J. Walton . 


1st 


do. 


42,46 


" Levi Balmforth 


2d 


do. 


16, 16 


Priv. G. W. Abbott . 


2d 


do. 


18,20 


" H. Blenkhorn . 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


" M.H.Anderson 


2d 


do. 


18,20 


" P. J. Bowker . 


3d 


do. 


16, 16 


" C.W. Cheever. 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


" E. C. Corbin . 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


" G. W. Chesley. 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


" Goo. A. Dean . 


3d 


do. 


17, 17 


" Fred B. Cutter 


2d 


do. 


18,20 


" Manuel Dingle 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


" M. A. Dunshee 


2d 


do. 


18,20 


" Wm. Feindle . 


3d 


do. 


15, 17 


" John Drugan . 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


" H. A. Feindle . 


3d 


do 


15, 16 


" J. J. Gleason . 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


" George H. Hall 


3d 


do. 


15, 15 


" Frank N. Har- 








" H. E. Hooper . 


3d 


do. 


15, 15 


rington . 


2d 


do. 


18,20 


" Geo. E. Larose 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


" E. A. Harris . 


2d 


do. 


20,22 


" John Logan 


3d 


do. 


16, 18 


" William G. C. 








" J. H. NcMahan 


3d 


do. 


16, 18 


Horton . 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


" C. S. Oliver . 


3d 


do. 


16, 16 


Corp'I N. H. Hawes . 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


" G. O. Russell . 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


Priv. Fred L. Knight 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


" F. E. Stoddard 


3d 


do. 


16, 16 


" H. F. Lawrence 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


" C. J. Taber . 


3d 


do. 


16, 16 


" S. McGregor . 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


Corp'I C. J.Washburn 


3d 


do. 


16, 17 


" J. D. Murphy . 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


Corp'I F. A. Wcldon 


3d 


do. 


16, 16 


" A. D. Oxley . 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


Priv. Fred F. Wilder 


3d 


do. 


16, 16 


«' W.E.Russell. 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


Priv. S. Fred Wiggin 


3d 


do. 


15, 18 



COMPANY B, SIXTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Capt. Geo. H. Priest 

Corp'I F. A. Tolman 

Corp'I Geo E. Walls 

Priv. H. W. Hayes . 

" J. W. Howard 

" N. H. Mackay 

" Chas. F. Morse 

" E. E. Taylor 

Lt. H. D. Moulton 

Lt. D. W.Colburn 

1st Sgt. E. A.Bruce 

•' A. R. Fellows 

" H. N. Lawrence 

" Ernest V. Rugg 

Mus. Geo. M. Piper . 

Priv. H. B. Allen . 

" W. C. Bigelow 

" W. H. Boutelle 

" W. H.L.Brooks 

" W. G. Classon 

,; Frank E. Craig 

" G. E. Demack. 

" A. A. Demmon 

" A. Dongworth . 

" J. Dongworth . 

" Alex.S.Ewen. 

" Carl L Fallon. 

" FrankV.Gilson 



IstClass, 

1st do. 

1st do. 

1st do. 

1st do. 

1st do. 

1st do. 

1st do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 



45 


43 


44 


48 


42 


42 


42 


43 


42 


46 


44 


45 


44 


43 


45 


44 


19 


18 


18 


18 


18 


18 


20 


20 


19 


19 


18 


19 


19 


19 


19 


19 


18 


18 


19 


19' 


18 


19 


18 


21 


19 


20 


19 


22 


20 


21 


18 


19 


21 


22 


18 


19 


22 


23 


18 


19 



Priv. G. E. Howard . 

" H.D.Littlehale 

" Chas. U. Miller 

" D. R. Nichols . 

" E. H. Nutting . 

" T. C. Nutting . 

" Chas. E. Oliver 

" H. H. Perley . 

" C.W.Robinson 

" Geo. T Sands . 

" James C. Smith 

" E.E.Tennant. 

" Geo. E. Tootill 

" Wm. A. Wright 
Corp'I Frank A. BHss 
Corp'I W.J.Robinson 
Priv. H. K. Bennett. 

" Edw. B. Curtis 

" D. I. Dewey . 

" R F. Fairbanks 

" H. D. Follett . 

" J. E. McClure . 

" H.E.McKenney 

" Fred S. Moore . 

" Wm. K. Morse 

" Chas. P. Smith 

" E. L. Starkey . 

" Edw. Svenson . 



2d Class, 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



19, 19 
20,20 
18, 18 

20, 22 
18, 19 
18, 19 
18, 20 

18, 18 
Requal. 

19, 21 
19,20 
19, 19 
18,21 
19,21 
15, 16 
17, 17 
15, 15 
15,17 
15,17 
15, 15 
15,20 
16,17 
15, 16 
16,17 
15, 18 

15, 16 

16, 18 
15, 18 



130 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



COMPANY B, SIXTH REGIMENT INFANTRY -Concluded. 



Bank. 



Name. 



Kecord. 

Class. 



Range 
Work. 

1893. 



Priv. L. E. Tenney . 
" Gerry E. Wells 
" E. B. Wright . 



3d Class, 
3d do. 
3d do. 



16,17 
15,17 
16, 19 



Rank. 



Name. 



Record. 

Class. 



Sgt. H. W. Huntley 
Priv. R. T. Brooks 



Range 
Work. 

1893. 



3d Class. 
3d do. 



COMPANY C, SIXTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Sgt. A. B. Peters 

Sgt. G. C. Wenden . 

Corp'l A. D. Colby . 

Mus. F C. Stevens . 

Priv. H. P. Board- 
man . 
" G. V. Cutting . 
" W. C. Gannon . 

Lt. A. D. Prince 

Lt. Alex. Greig, Jr , 

Sgt. S. S. Cunning- 
ham 

Sgt. H. T.B.Richard- 
son . . 

Corp'l F. I. Costello . 

Priv. G. E. Ahlberg. 
" W. J. Hurd . 
" B J. Pearson . 
" LB. Romaine . 
" Charles Wilson 

Corp'l F. D. Costello 
" E. W. Daley . 
" T. Livingston . 

Priv. A. Ashworth . 
" G. F. Beharrell 
" J. F. Boyle 
" H. W. Crooker 
" Edw. J.Gannon 



S S., 

S. s., 
s. s , 
s. s., 

s. s., 
s. s., 
s. s., 

lstClass, 
1st do. 

1st do. 

1st do. 

1st do. 

1st do. 

1st do. 

1st do. 

1st do. 

1st do. 

2d do. 



2d 
2d 
2d 
2d 
2d 
2d 
2d 



do 
do. 
do. 
do. 
do. 
do. 
do. 



46,49,46 
Requal. 

48,48,50 
49,50,46 

46,49,46 
44,49,49 
50,50,50 
43, 42 
42,44 

42,45 

45, 45 
43,42 
Requal. 
45, 45 
42,43 

42,50 

20, 20 
19,21 
20,20 

21, 22 
Requal. 
19, 20 
20,23 
Requal. 



Priv. A. Good ridge . 

" W. Harmston . 

" A. P. Heath . 

" B W. Kellv . 

" W. L. Kinsella 

" W.T.Meagher 

"" H. Midgley 

" W.J.Robinson 

<« S. Waterworth 

" A. Lybrand 

" C. H. Additon . 

" C.R.DeCatur. 

" WE. F arris . 

" C. F. Graham . 

" J. M. Book 

" A. C. Emerson 

" A. Hersome 

" Otto Nelson . 

" C. W. Pibl 

" C. W. Russell . 

" H. W. Steven- 
son 

" C. O. Stevens . 

Corp'l J. J. Nichols . 

Priv R.J. Hodges . 

•' Ezra A. Nichols 

" F.L.Roberts . 



2d Class, 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



18,23 

18, 18 

19, 19 

20, 22 
19,20 
18, 18 
18, 19 
20,22 

18, 18 

19, 19 



16,17 

15, 18 

16, 16 
15, 16 
15, 16 

15, 18 

16, 16 
15, 15 



COMPANY D, SIXTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Capt.J. E.McConnell 
Lt. J. J. Driscoll 
Sgt. J. F. Bresnahan 
Sgt. J. F. McDowell 
Priv. W. L. Conroad 

" L. F. Fagan . 

" H. F. Lougee . 

" J. J. McDowell 
Lt. J. F. McNamara 
Sgt. C. M Lynch . 
Corp'l W. H. Brody 

" J J. Kittredge . 

" A. J. Whelan . 
Priv. J. F. Collins . 

" J. T. Gallagher 

" M. Killeen 

" E. H. Meegan . 

" P. J. Moran . 

" J. F. Shea 



lstClass, 


42,44 


1st do. 


42,43 


1st do. 


42,43 


1st do. 


43, 42 


1st do. 


42,43 


1st do. 


42,43 


1st do. 


44,43 


1st do. 


43,43 


2d do. 


20,20 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


19, 19 


2d do. 


20, 21 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


19,21 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


19, 19 


2d do. 


18, 19 



Priv. J. J. Sullivan . 

Sgt. J J. Shea . 

Corp'l P. J. Conlon . 

Priv. G. W. Fagan . 
" E. Lapan 
" M. Riordan 
" G. F. Brody . 
" Edw. H. Burns 
" M. F. Fahey . 
" W. F. Lougee . 
" R. O'Donnell . 
" W. J. Sawyer . 
" John Taylor . 
" J. A. Goodroad 
" R F.Wilson . 
" James Farron . 

Corp'l J W. Malone . 

Priv. J. McGorley . 



2d Class, 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



19, 19 



18, 19 
15, 17 

15, 17 

16, 17 
15, 16 

15, 16 

16, 16 
15, 15 

17, 18 
15, 19 



1891] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



131 



COMPANY E, SIXTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Kank. 



Name. 



Record. 

Class. 



Priv. G. F. Howland 
Lt. J W. Jones 
Corp'i H. E. Miller . 
Priv. H W. Simpson 
Sgt. F. P. Valentine 
Corp'i J. C Valentine 
Priv. C. Adams 
Lt. W. A. Brown 
Sgt. W. F. Blake . 
Sgt Geo. Beard 
Corp'i Harry A. Bent 
Priv. A. E. Bent 
Corp'i M. C. Brown . 
Priv. M.J. Brown . 

" I. S. Cunning- 
ham 

" E. Dickinson . 

" E. L. Eames . 
Sgt. H. W. Fay 
Corp'i F. T. Fisher . 
Sgt. A. I. Hunting . 
Priv. E. A. Isham . 
Capt. F. E. Miller . 
Priv. H. J. Metcalf . 

" A. A. Morse . 

" W. E. Morse . 

" C. E. Morse . 
Corp'i J S. McNeilly 
Priv. A.P McPherson 

" J. F. McPherson 

" F. S. bourse . 

« R S. Place 

" F.N. Proctor . 

" D. C. Ravmond 

" H.W. Reynolds 
Mus. J. S. Rockwood 



IstClass, 

1st do. 

1st do. 

1st do. 

1st do. 

1st do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 



Range 
Work. 

1893. 



43, 42 
47,48 
45, 48 
42, 46 

44, 45 
48, 47 
18, 18 
18, 19 
18,20 
20, 21 

18, 19 

19, 20 

20, 22 
18, 19 

18, 18 
18,20 
18, 19 
21,23 
22, 22 
21,21 
18, 19 
18,21 

18, 19 

19, 21 
19,20 
18, 19 

20, 20 
18, 19 

18, 19 
19,20 

21, 21 
20, 20 

19, 19 
18, 18 
18, 19 



Rank. 



Name. 



Record. 

Class. 



Range 
Work. 

1893. 



Priv. E. S. Taylor . 
" G. F. Thomas . 
" J. A Winchen- 

baugh . 
" A. R. Yates . 
" Harry E.Bacon 
" F D. Blake . 
" G. M. Bent 
" A. W. Coleman 
" C. W. Coolidge 
" W. B, Chace . 
" C.H. B.Chapin 
" Wilbur Drury . 
" Felix Dora 
" W. H. Frank- 
land 
" W F.Frankland 
" J. W. Gove 
" C. F. Garfield . 
" A. K. Greenlaw 
" Jas I. Hamilton 
" I. M. Hamilton 
" F. L Harding . 
" W. F. Howland 

Sgt. C. A. Hunting . 

Priv. Geo. H. Marcy 
" Fred W. Mace . 
" R. J. McCann . 
" H. D. Neary . 
" G. H. Pride . 
" Geo. W. Rock . 
" D. M. Travis . 
" B. E Wells . 
" G. F. Whitte- 
more 



2d Class, 


20, 


2d 


do. 


20, 


2d 


do. 


21, 


2d 


do. 


18, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


17, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


17, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


17, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


17, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 



20 
20 

21 
19 
16 
17 
15 
16 
17 
18 
17 
16 
17 

16 
17 
17 
18 
17 
19 
17 
17 
16 
18 
16 
18 
16 
18 
22 
18 
15 
16 



COMPANY P, SIXTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Sgt. C. F. Strattard . 

Corp'i G.W. Olm stead 

Capt. T. E. Jackson . 

Lt Geo. A.. Devlin . 

Lt. H. B. Chamber- 
lain 

Sgt. E. L. Morse 

Sgt Wra. H. Finn . 

Corp'i Fred Smith . 
" Chas. L Stone 
" W. B Jacques 
" T. F. English 
" FW. Sfronach 

Priv. A. W. Hosmer 
" H. G. Lively . 
" W. H. Swift . 



IstClass, 


Requal. 


1st 


do. 


Requal. 


2d 


do. 


19, 21 


2d 


do. 


20,21 


2d 


do. 


20,21 


2d 


do. 


21,21 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


2d 


do. 


20,20 


2d 


do. 


18,21 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


2d 


do. 


18,21 



Priv. C.W.Holbrook 
Sgt Chas. H. Banks 
Corp'i J. E. McGee . 
Priv. G. C. Brigham 
" W.J. D Brown 
" J. H. Dow 
" C. E. Jandrue . 
" E.E.Merritt . 
" F. L. Riley 
" J. L. Tredo 
" M. F Tambo . 
" G. E Stone . 
" V. C. Holt 
" L. A Russell . 
" I.S.Dunn 



2d Class, 


19, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


17, 


3d 


do 


16, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


17, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


15, 



19 
16 
15 
17 
17 
16 
16 
20 
18 
15 
18 
17 
19 
16 
17 



COMPANY G, SIXTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Priv. Alfred Davis . 
Sgt. Frank L. Mealey 



D. M., 

S. S., 



44,48,48 
47,48,46 



Sgt. Emery S. Soule 
Capt. Edward B. Carr 



S. S, 
IstClass, 



46,48,48 
42,43 



132 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S. REPORT. [Jan. 



COMPANY G, SIXTH REGIMENT INFANTRY— Concluded. 



Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 


Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 




Class. 


1893. 




Class. 


1893. 


Priv. M. T. Cowen . 


IstClass,' 


42,43 


Priv. F. J. Tobin . 


2d Class, 


18, 19 


Lt.Wm. Fairweather 


1st 


do. 


Requal. 


" F. T. Weeks . 


2d 


do. 


19,20 


Sgt. Henry H. Farr . 


1st 


do. 


45, 43 


" W. W. Wiley . 


2d 


do. 


20,21 


" L. G. Huntort . 


1st 


do. 


42, 43 


" F.D. Aubrey . 


2d 


do. 


- 


" Oscar S. Jones . 


1st 


do. 


Requal. 


Corp'l W.H.Whitston 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


Priv. Edwin G. Baker 


2d 


do. 


21,24 


Priv. Frank M Bell 


3d 


do. 


17, 18 


Priv. Harry H. Bond 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


" Archie E. Crafts 


3d 


do. 


15, 15 


Corp'l J.W. Bussell . 


2d 


do. 


21,21 


" F. X. Destalair 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


Priv. W. J. Cassidy 


2d 


do. 


20,22 


Sgt. Frank Dodge . 


3d 


do. 


17, 19 


" E. R. Delmage 


2d 


do. 


20, 22 


Priv. C. L. Gardner . 


3d 


do. 


17,17 


" Gilbert Forgays 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


" J R. Gelinas . 


3d 


do. 


16, 17 


" J. T. Forgays . 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


" D. J. Geroux . 


3d 


do. 


15, 17 


Corp'l Fred G. Hills 


2d 


do. 


20,20 


" F. H. Green- 








Lt. Geo. S. Howard . 


2d 


do. 


18, 20 


wood 


3d 


do. 


15, 15 


Bug. W. C. Jaques . 


2d 


do. 


20,20 


" James Henry . 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


Priv. B. Kearnes 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


" John A. Lynn 


3d 


do. 


17,20 


" C. H. McCul- 








" W. R. Magoon 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


lough 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


" C. H. McKennv 


3d 


do. 


15, 18 


" W. F. Miles . 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


" J.H.Sullivan". 


3d 


do. 


15, 18 


" C. H. Morri|bji 


2d 


do. 


19,21 


" C. W. Thurston 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


" J. H. Pearson . 


2d 


do. 


18,21 


" Colin Campbell 


3d 


do. 


- 


Corp'l Richard Place 


2d 


do. 


18,21 


" Harry Galley . 


3d 


do. 


- 


Priv.Chas. E.Poor . 


2d 


do. 


21,21 


" W.E. Golden . 


3d 


do. 


- 


Pijiv. Austin Rail 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


Corp'l F. J. Mattoon 


3d 


do. 


- 


Sgt. Ora W. Smith . 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 











COMPANY H, SIXTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Sgt. W.E.Sweetser . 
Sgt. B A. Freeman . 
Priv. Geo.Durward . 

" R. F. Chase . 

" C. R. Kollock . 

" P. A. Mansfield 

" A. W. Nason . 

" A N.Newhall . 
Corp'l G R.Barnstead 

" N. G Evans . 

" W. S. Hurd . 

" C. W. Hough- 
ton 

" James Quinn . 

" H.A.Thayer. 
Priv. A. L Bean 

" H. J. Bean 

" R. E. Bemis . 

" F. O. Berry 

" E. Byrnes 

" C E.Cloutman 

" L. E. Durfee . 

" John Gilson 

" John Glynn 

" C. D. Harris . 

" O. W. Hough- 
ton 

" J. A. Keenan . 
Capt. S.G.Sweetser . 
Lt. E. F. West . 
Sgt. D. E. Magner . 
Sgt. A. J. Nowell . 



D. M., 


50,50,47 


IstClass, 


44,47 


1st do. 


48,43 


1st do. 


47,43 


1st do. 


42,49 


1st do. 


48,48 


1st do. 


44,44 


1st do. 


46,43 


1st do. 


23,23 


1st do. 


22,23 


1st do. 


21,21 


1st do. 


23, 24 


1st do. 


20,21 


1st do. 


18,18 


1st do. 


18, 19 


1st do. 


18, 19 


1st do. 


18, 19 


1st do. 


19,20 


1st do. 


19, 20 


1st do. 


18, 19 


1st do. 


18,20 


1st do. 


21, 22 


1st do. 


21,21 


1st do. 


23, 23 


1st do. 


23,24 


1st do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


18,19 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


18,20 



Priv. J. F. Magner . 
" D. A. Stevens . 
" J.W.Reynolds 
" G. W. Thayer . 

Lt. F. F. Green 

Sgt. J. E. Johnson . 

Mus. F. A. Wilkins . 

Priv. F. R. Alberty . 
" Geo. Alberty . 
" M. F. Ames . 
" W. H. Blake . 
" T. F. Breagy . 
" A. H. Cass 
" W.H.Green . 
" A A. Green 
" H. L. Hanson . 
" F. D. Hawes . 
" W. E. Johnson 
" H. L. King 
" J. G. Lawrence 
" W. McMahon . 
" G. E. Mason . 
" T. E. Noyes . 
" Peter Quinn . 
" W. H. Park . 
" E. S. Ramsdell 
" A. B. Tinkham 
" G. F. Temple . 
" Geo. L. Tabbut 
" G. B. Williams 
" E. L. Wright . 



2d Class, 


18, 


2d do. 


18, 


2d do. 


18, 


2d do. 


19, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


17, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


17, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


17, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


17, 


3d do. 


17, 


3d do. 


17, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


17, 



18 
20 
18 
19 
18 
16 
18 
16 
17 
16 
19 
16 
21 
18 
16 
18 
17 
18 
18 
19 
20 
17 
16 
17 
16 
15 
19 
19 
19 
17 
19 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



133 



COMPANY I, SIXTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Kank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 


Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 




Class. 


1893. 




Class. 


1893. 


Sgt B. A. Battles . 


s. s., 


45,50,47 


Priv. H. B. Jackson . 


2d Class, 


19, 18 


Priv. W. A Bennett 


s. s., 


46,48,47 


" John E. Loring 


-2d 


do. 


18, 18 


Capt. P. E Cutter . 


s. s., 


50,49,48 


" J. L. McCarthy 


2d 


do. 


20, 19 


Priv. George Faber . 


s s., 


49,50,46 


" F.E. McDonald 


2d 


do. 


20, 20 


Sgt. Thomas L. Giles 


S. o., 


44,48,46 


" C. J. McGovern 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


Priv. G. W. Holden . 


s. s., 


44,50,49 


" J. T. McManus 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


Corp'lE. L. Miner . 


s. s., 


46,49,47 


" F. B. Munroe . 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


Sgt. J. Bordman, Jr. 


IstClass, 


49, 50 


" T. P. Movlan . 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


Priv. W. A. Buttrick 


1st 


do. 


44, 43 


" C. P. G. Pierce 


2d 


do. 


21,21 


Lt. Cyrus H Cook . 


1st 


do. 


47,44 


" Wm. J. Reed . 


2d 


do. 


21, 19 


Priv. S. Carl Fuller . 


1st 


do. 


43, 45 


" W. G. Rodway 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


" George G. King 


1st 


do. 


42,44 


" J O. Smith . 


2d 


do. 


20, 18 


" Jas. W. Nagle . 


1st 


do. 


45,44 


" Frank R. Vieira 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


Corp'l B. F. Smith . 


1st 


do. 


44, 45 


" J. H. Watkins . 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


Lt. Samuel H. Tuttle 


1st 


do. 


42,43 


Corp'l Walter M. Bush 


2d 


do. 


21, 19 


Priv. R. N. Wheeler 


1st 


do. 


47,48 


" C. Andersen 


3d 


do. 


17, 15 


" Fred J. D. Bam- 








" John M.Collins 


8d 


do. 


16, 16 


forth . 


2d 


do. 


20, 18 


" P. A. Davis . 


3d 


do. 


18, 16 


" Geo A. Barker 


2d 


do. 


21, 20 


" E F. Dempsey 


3d 


do. 


16, 16 


" H. W. Brigbam 


2d 


do. 


19, 18 


" J. J. Fitzgerald 


3d 


do. 


18, 15 


Corp'l T. F. Collins . 


2d 


do. 


19, 18 


" G. P. Hagerty . 


3d 


do. 


18, 15 


Priv. Edwin Conant, 








" J. W. Hagerty 


3d 


do. 


18, 16 


2d . 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


" H. J. Hansen . 


3d 


do. 


19, 16 


Sgt. John W. Cull . 


2d 


do. 


20, 19 


*« J. B. Hayes . 


3d 


do. 


17, 15 


Priv. C. C. Davis 


2d 


do. 


20, 19 


" C. J. Hogan . 


3d 


do. 


20, 15 


Priv. H. C. Derby . 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


" W. N. How . 


3d 


do 


16, 16 


Mus. 0. Eklof 


2d 


do. 


19, 18 


" Caspar Jenny . 


3d 


do 


16, 16 


Priv. F. 0. Elmes . 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


" J. F. Larkin 


3d 


do. 


17, 16 


" Edgar Goodwin 


2d 


do. 


20,20 


" B. C. Loring . 


3d 


do. 


17, 16 


" Jas. A. Grimes 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


" Chas. Marque- 






" T. J. Hanley . 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


dant, Jr. 


3d 


do. 


16, 15 


Corp'l Joseph S Hart 


2d 


do. 


20, 19 


" Ed. P. Murray 


3d 


do 


16, 16 


Priv. H. N. Haynes . 


2d 


do. 


19, 18 


" F. B. Wallace . 


3d 


do. 


16, 15 


Sgt. Ashley P. How . 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


" Oliver D.Wood 


3d 


do. 


18, 17 


Corp'l George C. How 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 











COMPANY K, SIXTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Capt. U. A. Goodell . 

Lt. H. L. Brousseau 

Mus. A. Brousseau . 

Sgt. J. Q. Goodell . 

Sgt. N. E. Putney . 

Lt. A. M. Higgins . 

Sgt. P. A . Cross 
" J. F. Bradley . 
" F. C. Monroe . 

Corp'l Earle Vinton . 

Corp'l J. K. Egan . 

Priv. J. Anderson . 
" H.M.Brockway 
" C.Burke . 
" E. Belanger 
" F. X. Cassavant 
" P. Benoit. 
" C. A. Clark . 

Corp'l F. B. Nichols 

Priv B. W. Felton . 
" W Hajrer 
" E. Langley 



s. s., 


Requal. 


Priv. V. Nelson 


S. 8., 


Requal. 


" J. Pfeiffer 


s. s., 


Requal. 


Cp'l Geo. Cross 


IstClass, 


Requal. 


Priv. E. Baker . 


1st do. 


Requal. 


" A. Brousseau . 


2d do. 


21,18 


" T. Burke . 


2d do. 


18, 18 


" N. Degrenier . 


2d do. 


18,18 


" E. Gagnorr 


2d do. 


20,20 


" N. Gamache . 


2d do. 


21,22 


" W. Lee . 


2d do. 


Requal. 


" J. Lapierre 


2d do. 


21,20 


" Geo. Maguire . 


2d do. 


19, 18 


" E. Martin 


2d do. 


18, 18 


" L. Scarbeau 


2d do. 


18, 18 


" Geo. Therault . 


2d do. 


21,20 


" S Vinton 


2d do. 


20,20 


" F. D. Vinton . 


2d do. 


18, 18 


" C. Weldon 


2d do. 


- 


" P. Walsh 


2d do. 


Requal. 


Priv. Geo Bern/ 


2d An. 

2d do. 


is, is 


Priv. \V. E. Nichols 


22, 18 





2d Class, 


21, 


2d do. 


19, 


3d do. 


17, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


19, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


18, 


3d do. 


18, 


3d do. 


17, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do 


15, 


3d do. 




3d do. 





21 
19 
17 
15 
20 
16 
18 
19 
15 
18 
17 
15 
15 
15 
15 
15 
20 
16 
16 



■ 



134 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



[Jan, 



COMPANY L, SIXTH EEGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 


Rank. Name. 


Re 


cord. 


Range 
Work. 




Class. 


1893. 






Class. 


1883. 


Lt. W. H. Jackson . 


IstClass, 


45,48 


Priv 


J. F. Bostic . 


3d Class, 


15, 16 


Sgt. G. W. Braxton . 


1st 


do. 


46,48 


a 


C. F. Chandler 


3d 


do. 


15, 17 


Sgt. L A. Dandridse 


1st 


do. 


44, 44 


u 


S.O.Dean 


3d 


do. 


15, 15 


Corp'lW.E.Carter,Jr. 


1st 


do. 


43,44 


a 


W.P. Ferguson 


3d 


do. 


16, 18 


Mus. J. H. Moore . 


1st 


do. 


43,45 


a 


W. B. Gould . 


3d 


do. 


15, 17 


Capt. W. J. Williams 


2d 


do. 


21, 21 


a 


R. Holmes 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


Lt. W. H. Turner . 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


n 


J. E. Jordan . 


3d 


do. 


17, 19 


Sgt. F. E. Turpin . 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


it 


W. P. Lewis . 


3d 


do. 


17, 18 


Sgt. G. H Def'reace . 


2d 


do. 


20,20 


a 


T. Moseby 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


Corp'l E. L. Richards 


2d 


do. 


20,21 


a 


C. W. Richard- 








Corp'l J. W. Jones . 


2d 


do. 


21,21 




son 


3d 


do. 


15, 15 


Priv.T. T.Armstrong 


2d 


do. 


19,20 


n 


N. F. Saunders 


3d 


do. 


15, 17 


" 0. Dobson 


2d 


do. 


20, 21 


a 


L. A. Stewart . 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


" E. L. Harris . 


2d 


do. 


19, 20 


a 


H. H. Williams 


3d 


do. 


16, 19 


" A. A. Kiner . 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


a 


R. C. Wilson . 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


" W. F. Saunders 


2d 


do. 


21,22 


a 


P. J. Winfield . 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


" F. Thomas 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


a 


W.H. Saunders 


3d 


do. 


15, 17 


" C.J.Williamson 


2d 


do. 


19,20 


it 


R. P Clike 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


Corp'l D. A Roberts 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


Corp 


7 A T. Lew 


3d 


do. 


- 


Corp'l S F. Carter . 


3d 


do. 


15, 15 


Priv 


. Major Gaines, Jr. 


3d 


do. 


- 


Priv.L C.Armstrong 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


a 


J. C Johnson . 


3d 


do. 


- 


" J. Butler . 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


a 


W. H. Richard- 








" W. Burrs . 


3d 


do. 


15, 17 




son 


3d 


do. 


- 



COMPANY M, SIXTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Capt. H.E. Whitney 
Priv. H W. Cheney 
Sgt. E. Hancock 
Sgt. C. H. Kimball . 
Corp'l W.E. Knights 
Priv. E. A. Kinsman 
Bug. Joseph Lesor . 
Priv. J. W. McKay . 
Corp'l A. W. Vant . 
Sgt. Benj. S. Allen . 
Priv. C. H. Bartlett . 
Lt. H. R Church . 
Priv. G. T. Clark . 
Corp'l E. M. Crockett 
Priv. Geo. L. Cham- 
berlain . 
" W. W. Connor 
" F. W. Eames . 
Lt. Harold E. Fales 
Corp'l W H. French 
Priv. A. W. Miller . 
" B. W. Rogers . 



D. M., 


46,48,48 


IstClass, 


43, 42 


1st do. 


43, 43 


1st do. 


43, 44 


1st do. 


45, 45 


1st do. 


45, 44 


1st do. 


42, 44 


1st do. 


42, 42 


1st do. 


47, 45 


2d do. 


21,22 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


19, 20 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


19, 19 


2d do. 


21,21 


2d do 


Requal. 


2d do. 


18, 20 


2d do. 


Requal. 


2d do. 


20,20 


2d do. 


18, 19 



Priv. F. H. Sanborne 

" E. A Stevans . 

" E. F. Stratton . 
Sgt. G. E. Thayer . 
Priv. R. M. Trask . 

" A. L. Watkins . 

" G. A. Wilcox . 

" Roy Arrand 

" H. A. Bagley . 

" C. E. Dewing. 

" J. Donnelly . 
Corp'l L.W. French . 
Priv. A. J. Gardner . 

" Fred Gaskill . 

" F. L. Kimball . 

" A. Legacy 

" J. W. McAloney 

" Ernest Nash . 

" O. A Newhall 
Sgt W. A. Thayer . 
Priv. B. S. Waterman 
Priv F. E. Saunders 



2d Class, 


21, 


2d 


do. 


19, 


2d 


do. 


18, 


2d 


do. 


21, 


2d 


do. 


18, 


2d 


do. 


21, 


2d 


do. 


19, 


2d 


do. 


19, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do 


17, 


3d 


do. 


17, 


3d 


do 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do 


17, 


3d 


do. 





L ,21 
), 20 
}, 18 
I, 21 
5,20 
L, 21 
), 19 
), 20 
), 15 
5, 16 
i, 17 
i, 17 
), 15 
), 19 

S> 17 
>, 15 
', 21 
\ 18 
), 16 
), 17 
7 , 17 



FIELD AND STAFF, SECOND BRIGADE. 



Capt. A. N. Rantoul . 
Capt. Gordon Dexter 
Gen. B. F. Peach, Jr. 
Lt. Col. C. C. Fry . 
Lt. Col F. C Hersey 
Maj. Aaron A. Hall . 
Capt. N.A. Thompson 



2d Class, 


19, 19 


2d do. 


20, 20 


S. S., 


- 


3d Class, 


- 


2d do. 


- 


S. S., 


- 


2d Class, 


- 



Capt. W. F. Lambert 
" Philip Little 
" Elijah George 
Sgt. W.M. Merrill 
" Wm. Bryant 
" F. IV. Parker 
" R. E. Moore 



IstClass, 


2d 


do. 


1st 


do. 


D 


M, 


2d Class, 


3d 


do. 


1st 


do. 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



135 



SIGNAL CORPS, SECOND BRIGADE. 



Rank. Name. 


Record. 

Class. 


Range 
Work. 

1893. 


Rank. Name. 


Record. 

Class. 


Range 

Work. 

1893. 


Priv. W C. Twombly 
Lt. H. W. Sprague . 
Sgt. W. C. Stevens . 

" C.W. Eaton . 

" Wm. E. Turner . 


s. s., 

IstClass, 
2d do. 
2d do. 
2d do. 


44,49,46 


Priv. A. P. Brown . 
Sgt. Francis Maloney 
Priv. M. S. Culver . 

" C. W. Beattie . 

" Wm. H.Peyton 


2d Class, 
3d do. 
3d do. 
3d do. 
3d do. 


17, 17 
17, 18 
16,17 
16, 18 



AMBULANCE CORPS, SECOND BRIGADE. 



Sgt. A. L. Souther . 


IstClass, 


Requal. 


Corp'l W.H.Thomp- 


Lt. A. W. Clark 


2d do. 


Requal. 


son 



3d Class, 



Requal. 



FIELD AND STAFF, FIFTH REGIMENT. 



Maj C. C. Foster . 
Lt.R.B.Edes, I.R.P 
Col. W. A. Bancroft . 
Sgt. E. S. Savory . 
Maj. Geo. H.Benyon 
Lt H. L Chase 
P.M. Sgt CB. Cabot 
Lt. A. C. Warren 



D.M , 


48,48,48 


D. M., 


50,50,47 


S. S., 


Requal. 


IstClass, 


Requal. 


D. M., 


Requal. 


2d Class, 


Requal. 


2d do 


21,22 


3d do 


15, 15 



Sgt. G. H. Cutler 
Maj. J. H. Whitney 
Lt. F. P. Barnes 
Lt. H. P. Ballard 
Sgt. Maj. C. H. Cutler 
Ch. Bug E. L Morse 
Priv. E. L. IVmgate 
Sgt. C. A. Charles . 



3d Class, 


1st 


do. 


1st 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



17,17 



COMPANY A, FIFTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Corp'l R. S.Clemons 
Mus. Russell Lufkin 
Lt. R. W. Bray 
Sgt. Jas. H. Jacobs . 
Sgt. Wm. H. Wilson 
Priv. Winford Doyle 

" DeMelle C. 
Garev . 

" J. A. Stevens . 

" J. R. Treadwell 

" G.E.Wilson . 

" C.E Parker . 
Capt. W. W. Stover . 
Sgt. M E Smith . 
Sgt. Fred L King . 
Priv. Sam 1 1 C. Conner 
Sgt. E. F.Flanders . 
Corp'l E. W. Gordon 



s. s., 


44,48,47 


IstClass, 


- 


2dClass, 


19, 18 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


19, 19 


2d do. 


19,21 


2d do. 


19, 18 


2d do 


18, 19 


2d do 


21, 19 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


- 


2d do. 


- 


2d do. 


- 


2d do. 


- 


2d do. 


- 


3d do. 


16, 15 


3d do. 


15,15 



Corp'l N. R. Davis . 
" R. F. Howard 
" John F. Goode 
Priv. W. R. Finlay . 
" R J Frazer . 
" E. Ginning 
<< B. B Grant . 
" Fred S. Howard 
" Jas F. Jolley . 
" W. H. Marston 
" Chas. OShute 
" D. W. Smith . 
" A. H. Snow 
" Fred W. Titus . 
Lt. Wm. S Tolman 
Priv. R. E. Harding 
Priv. C. A. Meserve . 



3d Class, 


3d. 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



15, 16 

15, 16 

16, 17 
17,18 

15, 16 
16,17 
15, 15 

16, 15 
15, 15 
15, 16 

15, 16 

16, 18 
15, 15 
15, 15 



COMPANY B, FIFTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Lt. Chas. W. Facey . 
Sgt. F J. Lounsbury 
Priv. Louis Lawrence 
Priv. A. A. Thomas . 
Capt R. W. Sutton . 
Lt. Wm. S. Phillips . 
Sgt. Charles S. Rvan 
Priv. R. H. Russell . 



D.M, 


45,48,46 


S. S , 


44,50,46 


IstClass, 


- 


1st do. 


- 


1st do. 


Requal. 


1st do. 


Requal. 


1st do. 


Requal. 


1st do. 


Requal. 



Priv. R. M. Welch . 

" D.M. O'Connor 

Capt. E E Mason . 

Sgt P.J. McNamara 

Sgt. Charles J. Kirby 

Corp'l R. J. Powers 

" Wm Connell 

" F. J. Brennan 



IstClass, 


1st 


do. 


1st 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 



Requal. 
43, 42 
Requal. 
21, 18 

19, 19 

20, 18 
20, 18 
20, 20 



136 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan, 



COMPANY B, FIFTH REGIMENT INFANTRY — Concluded. 



Bank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 


Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 




Class. 


1893. 




Class. 


1893. 


Priv. N.W.Campbell 


2d Class, 


18, 18 


Priv. R. R. Lowe 


3d Class, 


15, 15 


" T. A. Hillery . 


2d 


do. 


20, 18 


" J. J. McSweeney 


3d 


do. 


18, 15 


" W.J.MacKay. 


2d 


do. 


Requal. 


" R. McFadden . 


3d 


do. 


20, 16 


" J. G. McCann . 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


" Jas. J. O'Brien . 


3d 


do. 


17,15 


" J A Myers . 


2d 


do. 


20, 19 


" R. D. Worcester 


3d 


do. 


16,15 


" R. T. Owens . 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


" P. E. Moylan . 


3d 


do. 


20,17 


" T. F. Sullivan . 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


" L. J. McDonald 


3d 


do. 


16, 16 


" F. J. White . 


2d 


do. 


20, 18 


" A. McKay 


3d 


do. 


19,17 


" W. E. Weber. 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


Corp'l T. E. Day kin . 


3d 


do. 


- 


Sgt. E. C. Stickney . 


2d 


do. 


- 


" C.J. Kindler . 


3d 


do. 


- 


" Fred M. Mason 


2d 


do. 


- 


" T.H. McGuire 


3d 


do. 


- 


" Edward Broders 


2d 


do. 


- 


" W J. Thomp- 








Mus. B. C. McKenna 


2d 


do. 


- 


son 


3d 


do. 


- 


Priv M. L. Bosioorth 


2d 


do. 


- 


Priv. A. E. Artesani 


3d 


do. 


- 


" John H. Dolan 


2d 


do. 


- 


" E. P. Callahan 


3d 


do. 


_ 


" Louis J. Hewitt 


2d 


do. 


- 


" D. I. Clifford . 


3d 


do. 


- 


" A. A. Rickey . 


3d 


do. 


- 


" /. / Donovan . 


3d 


do. 


- 


" W. Dumbrisky 


3d 


do. 


In, 15 


" G. F. Griggs . 


3d 


do. 


- 


" W. A. Harvey 


3d 


do. 


17,17 


" Archie Hewitt . 


3d 


do. 


- 


" M. H. Henry . 


3d 


do. 


16, 15 


" H.J. Stackhouse 


3d 


do. 


- 


" J. P. Hackett . 


3d 


do. 


19, 15 


" W. J. Tivnan . 


3d 


do. 


— 



COMPANY C, FIFTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Lt. J A. Scott . 
Priv. J. B. Dugan . 
Priv. P. E. Miles 
Capt. D. C. Scott . 
Sgt J. Masterton 
Priv. E. T. Madden . 
Priv. G. W. Ambrose 
Corp'l F. A. Barrows 
Priv. H. E. Billings 
Priv. T. Burnett 
Sgt. W. H. Burns . 
Sgt C. F. Carling . 
Priv. H. T. O'Brien . 
Priv. J F. Ryan 
Corp'l A. E. Trudo . 
Corp'l A. E. Arm- 
strong . 
Sgt, E. F. Berry 
Priv. J. J. Brady 
" J. A Dal ton . 



s. s., . 

IstCIass, 


46,49,47 
42, 42 


1st do. 


42, 42 


1st QO. 


- 


2d do. 


- 


2d do. 


- 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 
2d do. 


Requal. 

20,21 


2d do. 


22, 22 


2d do. 
2d do. 


Requal. 
21,21 


2d do. 


19, 19 


2d do. 


19,20 


2d do. 


19,20 


3d do. 


17,18 


3d do. 


15,17 


3d do. 


16, 18 


3d do. 


15, 18 



Priv. T. J Ducey . 
" J F. Farnum . 
" F. W Godsoe . 
" J.J.Haley 
" P. J. Kelley . 
" J H. Lane 
" J. J. Lynch 
Corp'l A. L. Moriarty 
Priv. W. S O'Brien . 
." J. F. Powers . 
" W. F. Powers . 
" J E. Ryan 
" Wm. Scott 
" Winfield Scott . 
" J. W. Sullivan 
" M. F. Turner . 
" G. H. Wascott . 
Lt. R. S. Cordingley 
Priv. T. F. Cronin . 
Sgt. R. W. Daley . 



3d Class, 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



15,17 
16, 17 
17,17 
16, 17 

15, 16 

16, 16 

15, 20 
17,19 

17, 18 
15,20 

16, 19 

16, 17 
17,18 
15, 17 
15, 15 
15,17 

17, 18 



COMPANY D, FIFTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Sgt. W. F. Gilbride . 
Priv. F. W. Holmes . 
Priv. G. L. Mariner . 
Capt. W. C. Butler . 
Sgt. F. A. Burgess . 
Priv.E. A.McManus 
Sgt. O. E. Nauman . 
Sgt. G H. Phillips . 
Corp'l R.S. Phillips. 
Corp'l T. M. Perl' ins 
Priv. Irvin Parker . 



IstCIass, 


42,44 


1st do. 


43,44 


1st do. 


42,44 


2d do. 


19, 19 


2d do. 


21,20 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


19,20 


2d do. 


21, 19 


2d do. 


20, 21 


2d do. 


19, 20 


2d do. 


19, 19 



Corp'l G. W. Spauld- 
ing .... 

Priv H. G. Sampson 
" C. E. Burt 
" J. Crouhan 
" J. Donovan 
" C. R. Doten . 
" J. A. Gloyd . 
" J. E. Hosmer . 
" A. A Hatton . 
" E E Nickerson 



2d Class, 


18, 


19 


2d do. 


22, 


22 


3d do. 


15, 


19 


3d do. 


17, 


16 


3d do. 


15, 


16 


3d do. 


15, 


17 


3d do 


15, 


15 


3d do. 


15, 


21 


3d do. 


16, 


18 


3d do. 


15, 


16 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



137 



COMPANY D, FIFTH REGIMENT INFANTRY — Concluded. 



Rank. Name. 


Record. 

Class. 


Range 
Work. 

1893. 


Rank. Name. 


Record. 
Class. 


Range 
Work. 

1893. 


Priv. W. Picard 
Corp'IC. H. Robbins 
Corp'l P. M.Robichau 
Priv. J. F. Raymond 

" Chas.F. Paty . 

" G. H. Fox 


3d Class, 
3d do. 
3d do. 
3d do. 
3d do. 
3d do. 


16,16 
17, 17 
16, 19 

16, 16 

17, 15 
15, 15 


Priv. D G. Brown . 
" C. E. Colprit . 
" E. Gulliver 
" R.J. Procter . 
« WE. Toyier . 


3d Class, 
3d do. 
3d do. 
3d do. 
3d do. 


- 



COMPANY E, FIFTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Capt. T. C. Henderson 
Lt J. U. Wescott . 
Sgt. G.W.England . 
Sgt. G. H. St. Dennis 
Priv. A. D. Haskell . 
Priv. J. J. Mahoney . 
Lt. G. H. Lowe 
Sgt. O J. C. Neilson 

" A. T. Jones 

" C. H. Haggett . 
Corp'l E. A. White . 
Mus. G. J. Cutler . 
Priv. E. R. Dearborn 

" W.H. Geyer . 

" C.W Jackson. 

" A. W. McLean 

" A. J. Sherriff . 

" W. F. Vincient 

" T. P Byron . 

" F. D. Furbush 
Corp'l C.W. B. Fuller 

" J. B. A. Buffum 
" W. F. Robb . 
" C H. Lewis 
Priv. G. E. Barry . 

" B. W. Bryon . 



IstClass, 


45, 45 


1st do. 


43,43 


1st do. 


45,47 


1st do. 


43,45 


1st do. 


43,43 


1st do. 


43,43 


1st do. 


43,44 


2d do. 


19, 19 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


20,20 


2d do 


18,20 


2d do. 


19, 18 


2d do. 


22,21 


2d do. 


19, 18 


2d do. 


19, 19 


2d do. 


19,20 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


19, 18 


2d do. 


- 


2d do. 


- 


3d do. 


16,17 


3d do. 


17, 15 


3d do. 


19, 15 


3d do. 


18,17 


3d do. 


16, 15 


3d do. 


18, 16 



Priv. J. J. Carleton . 

" J. J. Conway . 

" R. J. Dinsmon 

" W.H Dinsmon 

" G. E. Knight . 

" J. 0. Lane 

" W. J. Leonard 

" G. T. Lynn . 

" J. W. Maher . 

" J. H. Maine . 

" C.W. McDonald 

" G. A Mills 

" P. P. Murphy . 

" A. E. Prowse . 

" H J. F Rehm 

" T. P. Riley 

" G. F. Simpson . 

" F. 0. Waterman 

" W. J. Wilson . 

" W. E. Newton 

" C. E. Lauriat . 

Corp'l E. P. Byrne . 

Priv. G. F. Buck 

" J. C. Keenan . 

" C. F. Lennis . 

" J. P. McArdle . 



3d Class, 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



15 
15 
17 
17 
16 
16 
16 
16 
16 
16 
16 
15 
17 
17 
15 
17 
15 
15 
16 
15 
19 



COMPANY F, FIFTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Lt. C. E. Hamilton . 
Sgt. W. C. Twombly 
Sgt. E. H. Bull 
Sgt. J. F. Williams . 
Corp'l S. A. Searle . 
Priv. H. T. A. Butler 
Lt. H. M. Gragg 
Sgt. J. N. Berry 
Corp'l EL A. Perkins 
Priv. E. Baptiste 

" E. H. Harvey . 

" W. B. Jackson 
Capt. M. D. Clement 
Lt. W. E. Whiting . 
Sgt. C. A. Shafer . 
Sgt. H. F. Smith 
Corp'l L. A. Gindrat 
Corp'l J E.Kavanagh 
Priv. W. H. Anthony 
Priv. J. J. Collins . 



S.'S., 


48,48,46 


s. s., 


Requal. 


s. s., 


44,49,47 


s. s., 


48,48,47 


s. s, 


44,48,46 


s. s, 


45,49,47 


IstClass, 


Requal. 


1st do. 


43, 45 


1st do. 


43,47 


1st do. 


44, 46 


1st do. 


46,45 


1st do. 


42,42 


2d do. 


20,21 


2d do. 


21,22 


2d do. 


18,20 


2d do. 


21, 22 


2d do. 


19,22 


2d do. 


19,20 


2d do. 


20, 21 


2d do. 


18, 18 



Priv. H. E. Conant . 

" M. J. Connors. 

" G.W. D.Emer- 
son 

" A. C. Foster . 

" J. F. Lamson . 

" A.W Newcomb 

" W. W. Powden 

" C C. Preble . 

" G. C. Preble . 

" J. W. Tozier . 

" W. E. Whitney 
Corp'l W. J. Benton 
Corp'l E. L. Harvey 
Priv. R. E. Bullard . 
Piiv. D. W. Burnett 

" W. B. Chaffin . 

" W. S. Cooney . 

" J F. Donohoe . 

" H R. Fredericks 



2d Class, 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



18,20 

19, 19 

18, 19 
18,21 
21, 20 
20,20 

20, 20 
19,20 
20,21 
20,20 
18,21 
17, 18 
17, 17 
15, 19 

15, 19 
17,17 

16, 16 

17, 19 
16, 19 



138 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



COMPANY F, FIFTH REGIMENT INFANTRY -Concluded. 



Rank. Name. 


Record. 

Class. 


Range 
Work. 

1893. 


Rank. Name. 


Record. 

Class. 


Range 
Work. 

1893. 


Priv. F. G. Hews . 
" G. W. Kimball 
" C. N. Maynard 
" W. T. McCann 


3d Class, 
3d do. 
3d do. 
3d do. 


15, 16 

15, 15 

16, 18 
17,16 


Priv. J. C. Purcill . 
" H. L. Willey . 
" A. D. Wright . 


3d Class, 
3d do. 
3d do. 


16, 18 
15, 18 
15,17 



COMPANY G, FIFTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Priv. J. L. Fowl 

" G. H. Nason . 

" S. G. Smith . 

" F. E. Kempton 
Sgt. G. Durward 
Capt. J. C. Larock . 
Lt. W. W. Wade . 
Sgt. G. S. Cutter 

" F. E. Stowers . 

" T. McCarthy . 

" C. F. Hazeltine 
Corp'l L. W. Pattin . 

" W. M Dearborn 

" G. A. Barrett . 

" O. M. Wade, Jr. 
Priv. W. S. Fraser . 



IstClass, 


49,50 


1st do. 


48,46 


1st do. 


Requal. 


1st do. 


Requal. 


1st do. 


Requal 


2d do. 


20, 20 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


20, 20 


2d do. 


22, 19 


2d do. 


22,23 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


22, 23 


2d do. 


20, 20 


2d do. 


20,21 


2d do. 


19,20 


2d do. 


18,20 



Priv. F. W. Hoskins 
" A A. Hutchin- 
son 
" M.D.Hamilton 
" E J Kolb 
" J.W McCarthy 
" W. C. Mann . 
" Geo.F.Murdock 
" B. F. Stevens . 
" Geo. Irving 
" W. H. Whitten 

Lt. E. F. Wver 

Sgt. W. A. Russell . 

Corp'l I. H. Lytton 

Priv. J. Tighe . 

Priv. J. J. Cullen 



2d Class, 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



20,20 

23,24 
21,21 
18, 19 
20,20 
19,20 
18, 19 
19,21 
18, 18 
19,20 
15, 17 
17,17 
17, 15 
17, 17 
15, 15 



COMPANY H, FIFTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Capt. Francis Mer- 








Priv. C. L Mclntyre 


2d Class, 


21,20 


edith, Jr. 


o. o., 


45,49,47 


" H W.Margeson 


2d 


do. 


21,20 


Corp'l A. A.F Lind- 








" J. W. O'Neil . 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


berg 


s. s , 


50,49,48 


" R.W.Roland. 


2d 


do. 


18,20 


1st Sgt J.C.Meredith 


IstClass, 


43, 43 


" G.W. Tolman. 


2d 


do. 


20,21 


Sgt. A. H. Jones 


1st 


do. 


42,43 


" J. P. Ward . 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


Priv. H. A. Gilson . 


1st 


do. 


42, 42 


" F. A Whitney . 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


Lt. Fred McDonald 


1st 


do. 


- 


Corp'l W. Foley 


3d 


do. 


15, 17 


Priv. R J. Cole 


2d 


do. 


- 


Priv. J. J. Connors . 


3d 


do. 


16, 15 


Priv. V. E. Gilson . 


2d 


do. 


_ 


" E. A. Church . 


3d 


do. 


15, 17 


Bug. F. Ruppersberg 


2d 


do. 


- 


" T. F. Lynch . 


3d 


do. 


15, 15 


Lt. H Y. Gilson 


2d 


do. 


20,21 


" J. F. McCarthy 


3d 


do. 


16, 15 


Sgt, H. L Johnson . 


2d 


do. 


20, 19 


" S. E. O'Brien . 


3d 


do. 


17, 15 


" T. M. Roland . 


2d 


do. 


19, 18 


" C. A Rhode . 


3d 


do 


16,16 


" C. P. Shattuck . 


2d 


do. 


Requal. 


" W. M. Sanborn, 








Corp'l W. H. Benson 


2d 


do. 


20, 21 


Jr. 


3d 


do. 


15,15 


" A. W. Duncan . 


2d 


do. 


20, 18 


" II E.Kenney . 


3d 


do. 


- 


" W. B. Walker . 


2d 


do. 


20, 21 


" J.T. McGinley 


3d 


do. 


- 


Priv. M. J. Bourke . 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


" J W. Morse . 


3d 


do 


- 


" A. A.Davis, Jr. 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


" J. J. Owens 


3d 


do. 


- 


" J. J Mclntire . 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


" P. Sullivan 


3d 


do. 


- 


" G.J. McDonald 


2d 


do. 


18,20 











COMPANY I, FIFTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Capt. W. H. Goff . 


IstClass, 


43, 45 


Priv. A. G. Fuller . 


IstClass, 


44,44 


Lt. II A Clark 


1st do. 


43, 43 


" F. E Goff 


1st do. 


Requal. 


Sgt W. T. Mason . 


1st do. 


43, 43 


" C. E. Searle . 


1st do. 


46, 45 


Sgt C A Richardson 


1st do. 


46,47 


" F. C Stowe . 


1st do. 


45, 43 


Cp'l F. C. Wilmarth 


1st do. 


42, 42 


Lt. G. H. Sykes 


2d do. 


18, 19 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



139 



COMPANY I, FIFTH REGIMENT INFANTRY — Concluded. 



Rank. 



Name. 



Record. 
Class. 



Sgt. E. H Briggs . 
" F. C. Grey 
" D. L. Lon . 

Cp'l A. H. Carpenter 
" F. W. Northup. 
" F. B. Stanton . 
" 0. F. Hicks 
" W. S. Stowe . 
" J. H.Williams. 

Bug. R. F. Lincoln . 

Priv. T. W. Cash . 
" F. H. Cornell . 
" W. W. Cooke . 
" C. F. Drake . 
" A. C. Eggleston 
" A. E French . 
" E. L. Hall 
" O. B. Hall 
" James Hall 
" W. O. Hall . 
" R. M. Holley . 
" H E. Mathew- 

son 
" L. C. Martin . 
" J.W.Pickering 
" J. M Rushton 
" F. H. Spooner 
" T.H.Stevenson 
" E. W. Thurber 



2d Class, 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 



Range 
Work. 

1893. 



19,20 

18, 21 

19, 18 

19, 18 
18, 19 
18, 18 
21, 22 
18, 19 
18, 20 
18, 19 

20, 20 
Requal 
23, 24 
Requal. 

20, 22 
18, 19 

21, 21 
18,21 
18, 19 
18, 18 
20,20 

18, 18 
19,20 

19, 20 
21,21 
19, 19 
18, 18 
21, 20 



Rank. 



Name. 



Record. 

Class. 



Range 
Work. 

1893. 



Priv. 



F. S. Whaley . 
W. F. Wright . 
C A. White . 
C. P. Aldridge. 
S. G. Aull ' . 

G. F. Ball 
C. E. Boyd 

F. C. Becker . 
W. H. Drake . 
W. F. Douglass 

G. E. Cruff . 
G. C. Estee 

H W. Gardner 
J. W. Hayden . 

F. E. King . 
W. F. Keenan . 

G. F. Lee 

A J. Lehifeld . 
F. J, Miller 
I. F. Mott 
J. H Noll 
J. A. Peers 
F. W. Sears . 

E. J. Smith . 
C. W. Sweet . 

F. A. Sweet 

B. A. Spencer . 
F. H. Swift . 
H. N. Sperry . 



2d Class, 


19, 


2d 


do. 


19, 


2d 


do. 


19, 


3d 


do. 


17, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


17. 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


17, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


17, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


17, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


17, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


18, 


3d 


do. 


17, 


3d 


do. 


17, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 



20 
18 
18 
18 
21 
18 
17 
16 
15 
18 
17 
19 
15 
15 
17 
20 
19 
16 
17 
16 
16 
18 
15 
17 
19 
15 
17 
15 
15 



COMPANY K, FIFTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Capt. W. E. Morrison 
Lt. H L. Kincaide 
Lt. F. N. Benson 
Sgt. E. W. Adams . 

" M A. Colbert . 

" W. P. Cahill . 
Corp'l W. H.Whitney 
Mus. P. E. Quill 
Corp'l J. R. McGrath 
Priv. E. B. Arnold . 

" J. T. Gallagher 

" I. Lowe . 

" W. C. Moses . 

" John Nelson . 
Sgt. C. F. Spear 



2dClass, 


19, 20 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


2d 


do. 


19,21 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


2d 


do. 


22, 22 


2d 


do. 


20,20 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


2d 


do. 


18,21 


2d 


do. 


20, 18 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


2d 


do. 


— 



Priv. F. L. Bent 
" C. F. Cavanagh 
" T. B. Crane . 
" F.N. Newcomb 
" B. Pinkham 
" T. C. Smith . 
" O. F. Smith . 
" D. G. Smith . 
" C. S. Whiting . 

Corp'l H. A. Linton . 

Corp'l Jos. F. Mohan 

Priv.H. F. Barrett . 
" F. Billings 
" Jas. Stancomb . 



3d 


21ass, 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



16, 16 
16, 18 
16,17 
15, 17 
17,17 
15, 16 
15, 15 

15, 15 

16, 19 



COMPANY L, FIFTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Corp'l L. E Felton . 
Corp'l A G. McKinley 
Sgt. J C. Allis . 
Priv. J. V. Lawler 

" I R. Apt . 

" Robert Booth 
Sgt. II. A. Carter 
Sgt. E. A. Coburn 
Lt. F. F. Cutting 



o. S., 


44,48,47 


S. S., 


48,48,47 


IstClass, 


48, 43 


1st do. 


44,43 


2d do. 


22, 24 


2d do. 


20, 21 


2d do. 


22,22 


2d do. 


20,20 


2d do. 


18, 18 



Priv. C. K. Daniels . 
" Wm. Dowd . 
" G. E.Falardeau 
" John Goddin . 
" C. T. Hall 
" J. C. Hills 

Capt. E. E. Locke . 

Corp'l F.W. Lyndc . 

Priv. J. McCarthy . 



2d Class, 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 



21,22 
18, 18 
18, 18 
21,23 

18, 18 

19, 19 
21, 22 

20, 21 
21,21 



140 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan, 



COMPANY L, FIFTH REGIMENT INFANTRY -Concluded. 



Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 


Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 




Class. 


1893. 




Class. 


1893. 


Priv. W. Prindall, Jr. 


2d Class, 


18, 19 


Priv. H. I. Dyer 


3d Class, 


15, 15 


" L. C.Rockhill . 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


" E. J. Foisy 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


" John Spraker . 


2d 


do. 


22,24 


" 0. J. House . 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


" E. L. Sweetser 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


Lt. J. H. Mann 


3d 


do. 


15, 17 


" H. E. Jodvin . 


2d 


do. 


- 


Priv. E. S. Mayo . 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


Sgt. C. A. Perkins . 


2d 


do. 


- 


" John Reid 


3d 


do. 


15,20 


Priv.C. H. Smith . 


2d 


do. 


- 


" F. Sherburne . 


3d 


do. 


17, 15 


Priv. C. Woodworth 


2d 


do. 


18,21 


" F. C. Streck . 


3d 


do. 


15,16 


Corp'l C. E. Kea 


2d 


do. 


Requal. 


" E. W. Young . 


3d 


do. 


16,17 


Priv. L. 0. Bishop . 


3d 


do. 


16, 18 


Corp'l F. L. Dodge . 


3d 


do. 


- 


" W. E. Brown . 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


Mus. Chas. Fuller . 


3d 


do. 


- 


" C. E. Black • 


3d 


do. 


15, 17 


Priv. W. R. Slocomb 


3d 


do. 


- 


" W. F. Churchill 


3d 


do. 


16, 18 


Sgt. W. S. Sioeetser . 


3d 


do. 


- 


" H. T.Callamore 


3d 


do. 


16,17 


Priv. Geo. H. Wood . 


3d 


do. 


- 



COMPANY M, FIFTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Priv. G. A. Blvth . 
Corp'l C.H. Groves . 
Lt P. E. Graves 
Priv. R. Baker 
Corp'l E. S. Chase . 
Priv. B. A. Graves . 

" W. A. Hastings 

" F. W. Hale . 

" P. E. Kerrigan 

" W. Lucier 
Capt. A. M. Mossman 
Sgt. W. H. McCarthy 
Priv. F. E. Ordway . 
Priv. L. E. Ordway . 
Corp'l H. C. Skinner 
Lt. W. H. Small 
Mus. F. Taylor 
Sgt. C. P. Tucker . 
Lt. F. H. Wood 
Sgt. R. W. Wilkins . 
Priv. H. Patten 
Priv. D. Sullivan 



IstClass, 


43,43 


1st do. 


42, 45 


1st do. 


43,45 


2d do. 


19, 20 ' 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


21,21 


2d do. 


19,21 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


19,21 


2d do. 


19, 19 


2d do. 


18,21 


2d do. 


18, 20 


2d do. 


19, 20 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


19, 18 


2d do. 


19,20 


2d do. 


19, 19 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


19, 19 


2d do. 


- 


2d do. 


- 



Priv. L. L. Adams . 

" M. H. Doyle . 

" C. A. Holmes . 
Corp'l A. Francis 
Priv. H. P. Fairbanks 

" H.F.Gill 

" B. R. Grant . 

" J. L. Lovett . 

" Thos. F. Lynch 
Sgt. H. C. Moore 
Lt. C. F. Reed . 
Priv. F. 8. Rowell . 

'< H. C. Tucker . 

" Thos. Travers . 

" B. N. Wheeler . 

" W. J. Collette . 

" C. W. Hutch- 
inson 
Sgt. M. M. Lyons 
Priv. F. E. McConnell 
Priv. F. P. Martin 



2d Class, 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



16, 16 

15, 16 

16, 16 
15, 15 

15, 18 

16, 17 
17,17 

17, 18 
17, 18 
16, 18 
15, 16 
15,17 



FIELD AND STAFF, EIGHTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Lt. Charles F. Cook 
Lt. John G. Warner . 
Col. Chas. L. Dodge 
Maj. W. M. Ward . 
" W. A. Pew, Jr. 
" C. W. Galloupe 
Lt George L. Weil 
Q.M.Sst.R L.Morey 
P.MSgt.C.E Max- 
well 
Mus. Jas. J. Noonan 



D.M, 


49,49,46 


IstClass, 


Requal. 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


19,20 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


Requal. 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


18, 18 



Mus. Chas. E. Ryan 
Drum Major W. H. 

Thomas . 
Mus. W. J. Brennan 
Mus. T. W. Laidlaio 
Lt. N. Y. Brintnall . 
Mus. P. A. Clohecy. 
Mus. Henry L. Day . 
Sgt. Geo. G. Bailey . 
Mus. J. H. Clohecy . 



2d Class, 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



18, 19 



16,17 
16, 17 
16, 18 



COMPANY A, EIGHTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Lt. E. G. Moody . 
Sgt W. F. Flanders 



IstClass, 
2d do. 



42,42 
18, 18 



S«t. J. W. Pearson 
Corp'l E. O'Bierne 



2d Class, 
2d do. 



19, 22 
18, 18 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



141 



COMPANY A, EIGHTH REGIMENT INFANTRY — Concluded. 



JUNK. *NAME. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 


Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 

Work. 




Class. 


1893. 




Class. 


1893. 


Priv. F. W. Jacques 


2d Class, 


21,20 


Priv. C. E. Follett . 


3d Class, 


15, 19 


" J. Lawrence 


2d do. 


18,20 


" W. G. Goyette 


3d do. 


16, 15 


" C. A. Pulcifer . 


2d do. 


18, 18 


" T. Hersey 


3d do. 


20, 15 


" J. H. Reddy . 


2d do. 


18, 19 


" W.H.Lattimee 


3d do. 


15, 15 


Capt. J. H. Gilman . 


2d do. 


- 


" J. Rogers . 


3d do. 


15,17 


Sgt. C Danforth 


3d do. 


16, 16 


" F. M. Sturgeon 


3d do. 


19, 15 


Corp'lE. J. Snow . 


3d do. 


15, 15 


" E.B.Thompson 


3d do. 


15, 16 


Priv. W. H. Brasby 


3d do. 


17,17 


Sgt. A. S. Merrill . 


3d do. 


- 


" C. E Coffin . 


3d do. 


16, 15 


Priv. A. Carlew 


3d do. 


- 


" J. Dalton . 


3d do. 


15, 16 









COMPANY B, EIGHTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Capt. E. W.M.Bailey 
Lt. J. E. Higgins 
Lt. A. E. Tuttle 
Sgt. J. F. Higgins . 
" M. S. Higgins . 
" O. M. Lucy 
" A. S. Hinckley . 
" A. W. Stevens . 
Corp'l F. M. Connor 
Priv. J. Cross . 
Lt. W. E. Connor . 
Corp'l T. P. Higgins 
Priv. E. A. Brown . 
" J. Granigan 
" G. A. Merrill . 
" F. W. Scribner 
Corp'l F. M. Swett . 
Corp'l E. F. Quimby 
Priv. N. Dufault . 
" J. D. Fiske 
" Wm. Gallagher 
" E. B. Gillispie. 
" H. C. Kincaid . 
" R. E. Lardner . 
" W. A. Mathews 
" J. J. Melia 



s. s., 


45,48,46 


s. s., 


44,48,47 


s. s., 


44,48,46 


s. s., 


45,48,46 


s. s., 


47,50,46 


s. s., 


44,48,46 


s. s., 


44,48,46 


o. s., 


44,49,47 


s. s., 


44,49,47 


S. S., 


45,48,46 


IstClass, 


Requal. 


1st do. 


42,43 


1st do. 


43,42 


1st do. 


43,43 


1st do. 


42,46 


1st do. 


42,43 


2d do. 


19,20 


2d do. 


18,20 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


18,21 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


20,21 


2d do. 


20,20 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


19,20 


2d do. 


19,21 



Priv. H. M. Miller 

" J. L. Preble 

" J. Sweeney 

" A. Trotsey 
Corp'l H. G. Sweetser 

Mus. D. N. Evans 

Priv. L. E. Ayer 

" G. W. Beers 

" J. H.Bardsley 

'" S. J. Bardsley 

" P. H. Casey 

" J. J. Doran 

" P. J.Donohue 

" J. Farrell 

" F. Fernald 

" P. J. Greeley 

" J. A. Grogan 

" G. E. Langmaid 

" C. Lee . 

" D.B. Mahoney 

" J. Maloney 

" G. E. Roche . 

" P. Stevens 

" F. W. Taylor . 

" J. Timmins 

" J. Dwyer . 



2d Class, 


19, 


2d do. 


18, 


2d do. 


19, 


2d do. 


19, 


3d do. 


18, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


18, 


3d do. 


18, 


3d do. 


17, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


17, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


19, 


3d do. 


19, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 





19 
20 
19 
21 
17 
15 
15 
15 
15 
15 
18 
16 
17 
16 
16 
15 
16 
17 
16 
18 
18 
16 
16 
15 
16 



COMPANY C, EIGHTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Capt. F. A. Graves . 

Sgt. Benj. Mitchell . 

Sgt. F. L. Robbins . 

Corp'l J. J. Glass, Jr, 

Corp'l W. W. Shean 

Priv. C. S. Robbins . 
" Frank Glass . 
" J. T. Sandwich 
" F.E. Morse . 

Capt. W. B. Potter . 

Lt. C. A. Slee . 

Sgt. B. G. Melvin . 



2dClass, 


20,23 


2d do. 


19, 18 


2d do. 


18, 21 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


19,20 


2d do. 


19, 18 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


19, 19 . 


2d do. 


19,20 


2d do. 


19,20 


2d do. 


- 


3d do. 


17, 15 



Priv. F. M. Shattuck 

" M. V. Dooley . 

" M. F. Carroll . 

" A.N.Brown . 

" R. B. Millett . 

" F. A. Butman . 

" C. F. Hart 
Sgt. H. P. Collyer . 
Corp'l Winsloiv Hardy 
Priv. F. II. Osgood 
Priv. H. Griffiths 
Lt. C. H. Snow 



3d Class, 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



15,17 
18,16 

16, 18 

17, 16 
20, 16 
15, 15 
15, 15 



COMPANY D, EIGHTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Lt, C. T. Hilliker 
Sgt. A. H. Sisson 



S. S., 

s. s., 



47,50,46 
Requal. 



Sgt. I. W. Chase 
Sgt. T. J. Cobey 



S. S., 

s. s., 



47,49,46 

47,48,47 



142 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT, [Jan. 



COMPANY D, EIGHTH REGIMENT INFANTRY— Concluded. 



Bank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 


Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 




01 


ass. 


1893. 




Class. 


1893. 


Capt. F. Murray 


IstClass, 


44,50 


Priv. J. W. Piper 


« 
2d Class, 


21, 21 


Sergt. F. H. Downey 


1st 


do. 


Requal. 


Corp'l W. E. Schmidt 


2d 


do. 


20, 21 


Corp'l J. B. Perkins 


1st 


do. 


44, 44 


Priv. G. A. Smith . 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


Corp'l E. I. Piper . 


1st 


do. 


44, 44 


" L. Waite 


2d 


do. 


18,20 


Priv. F. B. Phinney . 


1st 


do. 


42, 42 


" E. L. Varnam . 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


Lt. H. B. Goodridge 


2d 


do. 


20, 20 


" A. P. Maillet . 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


Sgt. T. C. Crowley . 


2d 


do. 


Requal 


" B. C. Canfield . 


3d 


do. 


16, 16 


Mus. L. A. Downey . 


2d 


do. 


Requal. 


" G. A. Carswell 


3d 


do. 


16, 16 


Priv. W. F. Brown . 


2d 


do. 


18, 20 


" A. B. Hathaway 


3d 


do. 


16, 18 


" W. W. Cann . 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


" C. A. Rich 


3d 


do. 


16, 16 


" A. L. Conant . 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


" T. H. Tobin . 


3d 


do. 


15, 15 


Corp'l J. B. Gallagher 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


" J. E. Perkins . 


3d 


do. 


16, 16 


Priv. J. T. Hinds . 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


" F. H. Ober 


3d 


do. 


15, 15 


Priv. A. Josslin 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


Corp'l G. A. Wood . 


3d 


do. 


- 


Corp'l J. P. Linehan 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 











COMPANY E, EIGHTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Lt. J. W. Preston . 

Corp'l J. P. Noble . 

Mus. Almon Gray . 

Priv. A. E. Crombie 

Lt. H. A. Moulton . 

Sgt. F. H. Jones 

Corp'l H.R.Nelson . 

Priv. A. H. Kelly . 
" David Rogers . 
" John Sands 
" E. A. Standly . 

Capt. Wm, Stopford 

Corp'l W. B. Ober . 

Priv. Geo. W. Davis 
" H. O. Gray 
" W. H. Hatha- 
way 



S. S., 

s. s., 
s. s., 
s. s., 

IstClass, 

1st do. 

1st do. 

1st do. 

1st do. 

1st do. 

1st do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 



2d do. 



44,48,46 


44,48,46 


45,48,47 


45, 


48,48 


42, 


42 


42, 


46 


43, 


44 


42, 


43 


43, 


44 


Re 


qual. 


42, 


44 


20, 


22 


20, 


21 


18, 


18 


18, 


19 


18, 


21 



Priv. R. E. Simpson 
" E. L. Snell 
" J. F. Standly . 
" C. F. Butman . 

Sgt. Geo. E. Cross . 

Priv. S. A. Adams . 
" W. H. Clark . 
" W. W. Gardner 
" E. G. Glines . 
" D. A. Goodwin 
" G. E. Hathaway 
" A. W. Herrick'. 
" W. H. Caver ly . 
" F. S. Morse 

Corp'l G. W. Preston 

Priv. F. H. Low 
" R. P. Williams 



2d Class, 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



18, 19 
19,21 
18, 19 

15, 16 

16, 17 
15, 16 
16,17 

15, 15 

16, 17 
16, 17 
15, 16 



COMPANY F, EIGHTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Sgt. J. P. Eickey 
Priv. Benj. Dimock . 
Sgt. M. F. Webster . 
Sgt. E. P. Cogswell . 
Corp'l H. S. Baxter. 
Corp'l C. S. Kenyon . 
Priv. J. A. Barnstead 

" D. A. Evans . 

" Geo. P. Smith . 
Capt. W. C. Dow . 
Lt. W. U. Mace 
Lt. T. F. Crowley . 
Sgt. D. F. Whittier . 
Sgt. W. H. Floyd . 
Corp'l F. W. Higgins 

•« Geo. W. Lucas . 

" F. J. Millard . 

" W. H. Fielden . 
Priv A. H. Bond . 
Priv. W. M. Coon . 



S. S., 
D. M., 
IstUlass 
1st do. 
1st do. 
1st do. 
1st do. 
1st do. 
1st do. 



2d 
2d 
2d 
2d 
2d 
2d 
2d 
2d 
2d 
2d 
2d 



do. 
do. 
do. 
do. 
do. 
do. 
do. 
do. 
do. 
do. 
do. 





- 


43 


43 


42 


42 


45 


44 


43 


43 


43 


44 


44 


43 


44 


46 


18 


22 


21 


21 


18 


19 


18 


19 


19 


19 


20 


21 


23 


22 


22 


22 


21 


21 


19 


21 


21 


21 



Priv. J. W. Connell . 

" H. E. Clemons 

" A. W. Claridge 

" M. C. Dumore 

" C.N.Drew . 

" A. B. Frost 

" F. A. Haynes . 

" A. H. Herrick . 

" D. E. Jewell . 

" J. E. King 

" Alfred Law 

" A. H. Quimby 

" J. W. Smith . 

" E.G. Siebel . 

" E. G. Williams 

Sgt. W. F. Towne . 

Priv. Clarence Burns 

" C. A. Quimby . 

" W. E. Atkins . 

" E. C. Brown . 



2d Class, 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



20 
20 
18 
20 
20 
19 
21 
19 
19 
19 
19 
21 
19 
18 
18 
20 



16, 17 

17, 18 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



143 



COMPANY F, EIGHTH REGIMENT INFANTRY — Concluded. 



Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 


Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 




Class. 


1893. 




Class. 


1893. 


Priv. H. G. Cole 


3d Class, 


15, 16 


Priv. H. A. Johnson . 


3d Class, 


15, 17 


" L. J. Cyr 


3d do. 


16, 17 


" J. H. Lucas . 


3d do. 


15, 16 


" A. S. Drew 


3d do. 


15, 18 


" G.H.Villars,Jr. 


3d do. 


17, 17 


" K. N. Drew . 


3d do. 


17,17 


" H. E. Warner . 


3d do. 


15, 18 


" J. F. Flynn . 


3d do. 


16, 17 


" AlfredWilliams 


3d do. 


15, 18 


" B. N. Gile 


3d do. 


17,18 


" H.M. Sleeper . 


3d do. 


- 



COMPANY G, EIGHTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 




Priv. M. P. Alderman 


S. S., 


47,48,48 


Priv. C. G. Daniels . 


2d Class, 


Requal. 


Sgt. J. H.Coleman . 


S. s., 


Requal. 


Sgt. C. A. Donahue . 


2d 


do. 


Requal. 


Priv. H. F. Douglass 


s. s., 


44,48,46 


Priv. A. A. Douglass 


2d 


do. 


Requal. 


" J.W. Fowler . 


s. s., 


45,49,46 


■< J. H. Gourville 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


" J. N. Gardner . 


s. s., 


46,48,46 


" E. Grace, Jr. . 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


Sgt. E. F. Gibbs 


s. s., 


45,48,46 


" P. B. Howard . 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


Priv. Chas. Grant 


s. s., 


44,49,46 


" J. W. Ingersoll 


2d 


do. 


Requal. 


" H. H. Hall 


s. s., 


Requal. 


Sgt. J. P. Mclnnis . 


2d 


do. 


20, 19 


" F. W. Johnson 


s. s., 


44,48,46 


Priv. J. McLaughlin 


2d 


do. 


20,20 


" Sam'l McQuinn 


s. s., 


Requal. 


Corp'l J. J. Mellow . 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


Lt. F. C. Noves 


s. s., 


44,48,46 


Priv. M. A. Ring 


2d 


do. 


Requal. 


Capt. R. P. O'Reilly 


s. s., 


44,48,47 


" C. F. Roberts . 


2d 


do. 


Requal. 


Sgt. J. M.Publicover 


s. s., 


46,48,48 


" T. J. Rodgers . 


2d 


do. 


Requal. 


Corp'l W. B. Publi- 






" W. T. Stockel- 








cover 


s. s., 


44,48,46 


berg 


2d 


do. 


18,18 


Priv. A. L. Shrinert . 


s. s., 


44,48,47 


" F. A. Svlva . 


2d 


do. 


Requal. 


Priv. A. G. Trevoy . 


s. s., 


45,48,46 


"■ J. E. Walsh . 


2d 


do. 


18, 20 


Corp'l Daniel Buckley 


IstClass, 


42,44 


" H. L. Wass . 


2d 


do. 


22,20 


Priv. W. T. Como . 


1st do. 


42,42 


" H.B.Winchester 


2d. 


do. 


20, 18 


Lt. W. J. Crawley . 


1st do. 


44,46 


" A. T. Wonson . 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


Priv. S. S. DtCoste . 


1st do. 


43, 42 


" J. H. Anstess . 


3d 


do. 


16,17 


Sgt. E. J. Horton 


1st do. 


Requal. 


Mus.E.P. Buffinton 


3d 


do. 


16, 17 


Priv. W. F. Landry. 


1st do. 


43,45 


Priv. J. M. Burns . 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


'* W. F. Mars ton 


1st do. 


42, 42 


" M. L. Carroll . 


3d 


do. 


15, 15 


" C. M. Mclsaac 


1st do. 


42,43 


" M. DeCoste . 


3d 


do. 


17, 16 


" Everett Ring . 


1st do. 


42,43 


" E. A. Hall 


3d 


do. 


15, 18 


" J. J. Rodgers . 


1st do. 


44,42 


" C. L. Ingersoll 


3d 


do. 


15,17 


" Stephen Thomas 


1st do. 


43,43 


" Ralph F. Irving 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


" Manuel Bolcome 


2d do. 


20,20 


" W. S. Landry . 


3d 


do. 


17, 18 


" W. H. Bolter . 


2d do. 


19, 18 


" D. McAuley . 


3d 


do. 


16, 18 


" Geo. L. Browne 


2d do. 


18,20 


" C. H. Parsons . 


3d 


do. 


17. 18 


" C. K. Butler . 


2d do. 


19, 18 


" C. H. Robinson 


3d 


do. 


16, 19 


" Geo. A. Cntchett 


2d do. 


18, 19 


" C. L. Stockel- 








" J. T. Crowell . 


2d do. 


19, 19 


berg 


3d 


do. 


17,19 



COMPANY H, EIGHTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Corp'l J. H. Carter . 

Corp'l A. I. Tucker . 

Capt. H. F. Staples . 

Lt. D. B. Purbeck . 

Sgt. J. I. Fuller 
" A. B. Osborne . 
" W. A. Soper . 

Corp'l E. P. Fuller . 

Corp'l Geo.N. Jewett 

Mus. F. B. West 

Priv. E. C. Coan 
" F. W. Kimball 
" E. C. White . 
" L. B. Foss 
" J. H. Page 



IstClass, 


44, 45 


1st 


do. 


42, 45 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


2d 


do. 


18,20 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


2d 


do. 


20, 20 


2d 


do. 


Requal. 


2d 


do. 


19, 22 


2d 


do. 


19,21 


2d 


do. 


19, 20 


2d 


do. 


19,20 



Priv. G. H. Plummer 
Lt. P. A. Fitzgerald 
Sgt. G. M. Dickey . 
Sgt. S. W. Arlington 
Priv. W. H. Boom- 
hover . 
" C.E.Batchelder 
" J. H. English . 
" H. C. Howe . 
" W.A.Nichols. 
" W. P. Nichols . 
" T.O. H.Pineau 
" G. B. Parsons . 
" James Ring 
" D. Boomhover . 



2d Class, 

2d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 



18, 18 

15,16 
17,17 

15,17 
17, 19 

16, 17 
15, 15 

15, 17 
17,17 

17, 17 

16, 18 
15,17 



144 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan, 



COMPANY I, EIGHTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 


Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 




Class. 


1893. 




Class. 


1893. 


Lt. G. N. B. Cousens 


S. S., 


44,48.48 


Priv. W. W. Hall . 


2d Class, 


18.20 


Sgt. W. A. Baker . 


s. s., 


46,49,48 


" L. J. Harvey . 


2d 


do. 


19,20 


Sgt. F. G. Harden . 


o. s., 


45,50,48 


" Jere. Laughlin . 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


Priv. W. T. Abbott . 


s. s. f 


48,49,47 


" E. Stephens, Jr. 


2d 


do. 


20,22 


" John Simpson . 


s. s., 


44,48,47 


" J.A.Thompson 


2d 


do. 


20,21 


" W. F. Wood .. 


S. S., 


44,49,48 


" F. A. Wood . 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


Capt. E. T. Brackett 


IstClass, 


44,48 


Sgt. M. D. Skinner . 


3d 


do. 


16, 16 


Sgt. F. W. Durgin . 


1st do. 


45,45 


Priv. O. L. Bacheller 


3d 


do. 


16, 19 


Mus. C. A. Day 


1st do. 


42,43 


" T. F. Cogan . 


3d 


do. 


17, 18 


Priv. E. P. Dow -. 


1st do. 


42,44 


" M. Conhig 


3d 


do. 


16, 18 


" J. M. Smith . 


1st do. 


42, 45 


" J. L. Couhig . 


3d 


do. 


15, 17 


" F. 0. Gould . 


1st do. 


Requal. 


" F. H. Dow 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


Lt. Enoch Gove 


2d do. 


18,20 


" D. W. Fogg . 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


Sgt. C. E. Hodgdon . 


2d do. 


21, 22 


" J. P. Hart 


3d 


do. 


16,20 


Corp'l C. P. Roberts 


2d do. 


19,21 


" E. F. Hall 


3d 


do. 


16, 18 


" F. B. Varney . 


2d do. 


18, 19 


" F. A. Jellison . 


3d 


do. 


17, 19 


" J. E.Williams 


2d do. 


18, 18 


" F. E. Joy 


3d 


do. 


16, 16 


" E. C. Cann . 


2d do. 


19,20 


" F. G. Lillyman 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


Priv. J. F. Brackett . 


2d do. 


18, 18 


" M. A. Lock- 








" E. T. Brackett, 






wood . 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


Jr. 


2d do. 


21,21 


" T. F. Mather . 


3d 


do. 


16, 17 


" H. A. Carter . 


2d do. 


18, 19 


" John Pickett . 


3d 


do. 


16, 17 


" L. B. Carter . 


2d do. 


18,20 


" E. J. Quinn . 


3d 


do. 


16,21 


" W. H. Cham- 






" P. F. Sherman 


3d 


do. 


17, 18 


berlin . 


2d do. 


19,20 


" W. C. Stone . 


3d 


do. 


15, 17 


" Chas.Cotting . 


2d do. 


18, 19 


" A. O. Whitney 


3d 


do. 


15, 17 


" H. B. Eldridge 


2d do. 


19,20 











COMPANY K, EIGHTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Sgt. H. E. Hall 

Capt. F. C. Damon . 

Lt. A. P. Chase 

Sgt. G. W. Battye . 

Corp'l G. H. Poor . 
" W. T. Stone . 
" H. C. Crosby . 

Mus. C. H. Walker . 

Priv. T. E. Blodgett 
" F. Brown . 
" E. Flye . 
" E.P.Hammond 
" J. J. McCauley 
" D. P. McCarty 
" C.F.Mackenzie 
" J. Means . 
" G. O. Randlett 
" G.W.Scampton 
" A. Smiley 
" W. A. Sillars . 



IstClass, 


45 


48 


2d do. 


18 


18 


2d do. 


22 


20 


2d do. 


21 


20 


2d do. 


22 


22 


2d do. 


20 


20 


2d do. 


19 


18 


2d do. 


21 


21 


2d do. 


20 


19 


2d do. 


18 


19 


2d do. 


23 


22 


2d do. 


22 


21 


2d do. 


21 


18 


2d do. 


21 


20 


2d do. 


20 


19 


2d do. 


19 


19 


2d do. 


18 


19 


2d do. 


19 


19 


2d do. 


18 


18 


2d do. 


19 


19 



Priv. J. Wrest . 
Sgt. J. T. Carroll 
Priv. J. D. Brummett 

" L. W. Gold- 
thwaite . 

" F. L. Parker . 

" A. O. Gould . 

" L. W. Watson . 

" W. P. Levy . 

" G. F. Suther- 
land 

" E. W. Wells . 

" W. P. Blake . 

" W. E. Lock- 
head 

" Ed. Lawson 
Sgt. E. W. French . 
Priv. E. E. O'Neil . 

" F. D. Nimblelt 

" F. O. Legro . 



2d Class, 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



21,20 
19, 19 
19, 19 

Requal. 
19, 17 
16, 15 
17,19 
17,18 

16, 16 

18,17 
19, 16 

17,17 

17, 15 



COMPANY L, EIGHTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 




Corp'l M.W.Donovan S. S., 


44,49,46 


Sgt.Wm.McNiff . 


IstClass, 


43,43 


Priv. J. J. Donovan . 


S. S., 


45,48,47 


Corp'IG.W.Blanchard 


1st do. 


43,42 


Capt. F. A. Coan 


IstClass, 


42, 42 


Priv. J.'C. Duchesney 


1st do. 


42,46 


Lt. James Forbes 


1st do. 


43,46 


" J. K. Fish 


1st do. 


46,46 


Sgt. M. H. Manches- 






" J.D.Harrington 


1st do. 


42,43 


ter . 


1st do. 


46,43 


" R. O. Hill 


1st do. 


42,44 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



145 



COMPANY L, EIGHTH REGIMENT INFANTRY — Concluded. 



Bank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 


Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 




Class. 


1893. 




Class. 


1893. 


Priv. W. McAloon . 


IstClass, 


44,42 


Priv. H. J. Watts . 


2d Class, 


19,20 


" J. Regan . 


1st 


do. 


43, 42 


Sgt. Geo. B. Wilton 


2d 


do. 


- 


" J. J. Smith 


1st 


do. 


44, 44 


Priv. Harry F. Lewis 


2d 


do. 


- 


Sgt. J. T. Finn 


2d 


do. 


Requal. 


Lt. T. J. Lawless 


3d 


do. 


16, 17 


Corp'lJ. D.McRobbie 


2d 


do. 


19,21 


Priv. J. Ashburne . 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


Priv. J. Connors 


2d 


do. 


20, 20 


" T. L. Callahan 


3d 


do. 


16, 17 


" D. H. Beattie . 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


" J. A. Campbell 


3d 


do. 


16, 18 


" J. T. Beattie . 


2d 


do. 


19,20 


" Thomas Coyle . 


3d 


do. 


15, 15 


" J. L. Brackett . 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


" Joseph Cockroft 


3d 


do. 


16, 17 


" W. L. Fernald . 


2d 


do. 


Requal. 


" D, J. Donovan 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


" A. 0. Fish 


2d 


do. 


19,20 


" H. Domingue . 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


" 0. Fish . 


2d 


do. 


20,21 


" G.M.Henderson 


3d 


do. 


16, 17 


" J. J. Gillespie . 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


" Joseph Kelly . 


3d 


do. 


15, 17 


" A. Glennie 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


" Herbert May . 


3d 


do. 


15, 20 


" M. J. Leahy . 


2d 


do. 


Requal. 


" J. W. Morris . 


3d 


do. 


16, 18 


" Dennis Keefe . 


2d 


do. 


19, 21 


" W. L. Smith . 


3d 


do. 


15, 15 


" H. P. Reilley . 


2d 


do. 


19, 20 


" John Stott 


3d 


do. 


14, 19 


" S. M. Reilley . 


2d 


do. 


20,21 


" P.T. Smith . 


3d 


do. 


- 


" Edward Wall . 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 











COMPANY M, EIGHTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Lt. A. M. Whitten 
Lt. G. L. Marshall 
Sgt. H. W. Whitten 
Mus. I. P. Horton 
Priv. W. P. Bond 
Priv. J. Kenny, 1st 
Corp'l W. J. Oliver 
Priv. W.W. Ramsey 
Capt. H. M. Parsons 
Sgt. C. M. Robbins . 
" A.W. Furlong . 
" G. I. Canfield . 
Corp'l S. D. White . 
Priv. C. S. Carter . 
" F. P. Edwards 
" W.C.Hammond 
" F. H.Leslie . 
" H. F. Lovering 
" A. M. Patterson 
" F. S. Riggs 
" A.C.Taylor 
" A. E. Ward 
" F. J. White 
" J. E. Wiley 
" R. S. Wiley 



s. s., 


Requal. 


s. s., 


49,49,48 


o. S., 


46,49,47 


s. s., 


44,48,46 


IstClass, 


.- 


1st do. 


_ 


1st do. 


44,48 


1st do. 


43, 42 


2d do. 


19,20 


2d do. 


19,20 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


21, 21 


2d do. 


18,20 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


20, 21 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


21, 21 


2d do. 


19, 19 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


19, 20 


2d do. 


19,20 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


21, 22 



Priv. O. J. Fretchof 

" A. N. Hale 

" J. H. Landers . 

" /. Martin . 

" G. W. Saurman 

" E. J. Withroiv . 

" E.M. Young . 
Sgt. L. F. Chamberlin 
Priv. G. O. Cook . 

" G. A. Curtis . 

" C. Everton 

" C. C. Hodgdon 

" J. W. Hvson . 

" J. Kenny, 2d . 

" R. J. Lvnd 

" O. H.Plummer 

" L. R. P. Rayne 

" C. D. Stone 

" F. W. Allen . 

" W. N. Boynton 

" D. E. Emerson 

" C. N. Fletcher 

" W. C. Hanson. 

" W. D.Hayden. 

" F.T. Jones 



2d Class, 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



15, 16 
15, 19 
15, 16 

15, 17 
15,17 

16, 16 
17,18 
15, 15 
15, 19 
15, 16 
15, 16 



FIELD AND STAFF, NINTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Maj. W. H. Dono- 






Asst. Surg. D. F. 






van 


S. S., 


46,48,47 


O'Callaghan . 


3d Class, 


15, 16 


Lt. John Breen 


s. s., 


47,49,46 


Sgt. J. E. Donovan . 


3d do. 


15, 16 


Col. F. B. Bogan . 


2d Class, 


Requal. 


Maj. M.J. O'Connor 


3d do. 


- 


Lt. Col. L. J. Logan . 


2d do. 


18, 19 


Surg. W. H. Devine . 


2d do. 


- 


Maj. P. J. Gradv . 


2d do. 


19, 18 


Lt. J. H. Nugent 


3d do. 


- 


Col. Sgt. J. J. Nagle . 


2d do. 


18, 19 


Chaplain James Lee 


2d do. 


- 



146 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan, 



COMPANY A, NINTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 


Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 






Class. 


1893. 




Class. 


1893. 


Capt. D. J. Keefe, . 


2d Class, 


20,21 


Priv. Wm. O'Brion . 


3d Class, 


16, 16 


Lt. G. M. Rogers . 


2d 


do. 


20,23 


" Paul J. Spillane 


3d 


do. 


15, 15 


Lt. T. J. Sullivan 


2d 


do. 


19, 21 


" M. T. Sullivan 


3d 


do. 


15, 15 


Sgt. 


P. J. Leahy 


2d 


do. 


20, 20 


Corp'l C. J. Shea 


3d 


do. 


- 


<< 


Edward Murphy 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


" M. Jenkins . 


3d 


do. 


- 


a 


D.W. Sullivan . 


2d 


do. 


19, 21 


" M. R. Smith . 


3d 


do. 


- 


a 


E. J. Lee . 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


Priv. W. H. Andrews 


3d 


do. 


- 


a 


J. J. Fleming . 


2d 


do. 


20,20 


" A. Bagnall 


3d 


do. 


- 


Priv 


. J. J. Flynn . 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


" M. F. Carney . 


3d 


do. 


- 


a 


M. J. McLaugh- 








" J. W. Doherty . 


2d 


do. 


- 




lin 


2d 


do. 


20, 18 


" J. J. Gallagher 


3d 


do. 


- 


a 


John McCue . 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


" Jos. Glynn 


3d 


do. 


- 


u 


Chas. H.Potter 


2d 


do. 


20, 20 


" M. J. Hart 


3d 


do. 


- 


a 


E. J. Callahan 


3d 


do. 


16, 17 


" Jas. M. Hurley 


3d 


do. 


- 


a 


Wm.J. Curtis . 


3d 


do. 


15, 15 


" Thos. P. Little 


3d 


do. 


- 


<< 


M. D. Connor . 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


" C. F. McCarthy 


3d 


do. 


' - 


<< 


T. J. Clements 


3d 


do. 


15, 18 


" M. J. McLaugh- 








«< 


Wm. Daley 


3d 


do. 


15, 17 


lin 


3d 


do. 


- 


f< 


JohnDugan 


3d 


do. 


15, 17 


" J. R. McLaugh- 








t< 


P. J. Foley . 


3d 


do. 


16, 16 


lin 


3d 


do. 


- 


<« 


J. F. Gunning . 


3d 


do. 


17, 15 


" S.J. Moore . 


3d 


do. 


- 


u 


Irvin Hess 


3d 


do. 


15, 15 


" Henry Mulder . 


3d 


do. 


- 


n 


H. W. Lowder 


3d 


do. 


16, 17 


" R.J. Wenmouth 


3d 


do. 


- 


«< 


John J. Moore 


3d 


do. 


17, 19 


Mus. Robert J. White 


3d 


do. 


- 


<« 


C. W. Murphy 


3d 


do. 


15, 15 











COMPANY B, NINTH REGIMENT INFANTRY, 



Capt. G. F. H. Mur- 
ray ... 
Sgt. James F. Walsh 
Priv. John J. Hiekey 
Priv. P. M. O'Brien . 
Lt. M. J. Desmond . 
Sgt. J. A. Guthrie . 
Sgt. J. S. McAdams 
Corp'l T. L. Gavin . 

" P. E. F. Dris- 
coll . 

" J. J. Donahue 
Bug. Geo. C. Wiley . 
Priv. R. F. Arnold . 

" E. T. Barrv . 

" G. F. B. Crow- 
tin 

" Charles Dorgan 



2d Class, 


18,21 


2d 


do. 


20,22 


2d 


do. 


20,22 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


2d 


do. 


- 


3d 


do. 


16, 19 


3d 


do. 


15, 15 


3d 


do. 


16, 17 


3d 


do. 


16, 16 


3d 


do. 


16,17 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


3d 


do. 


15, 15 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


3d 


do. 


15, 17 


3d 


do. 


15, 15 



Priv. Jas. T. Dunn . 

" Joseph H. Fee . 

" E. M. French . 

" R. B. Giliilam 

" W. F. Godvin . 

" William Heath 

" J. T. Jennings . 

" D.S. McDonald 

" John J. Lvnch . 

" Jas. T. Quinn . 

" M. D. Reagan . 

" Martin Roust . 

" Geo. G. Saylor 

" John T. Stone . 

" Jas. F. Trainor 

" A. F. Vance . 

Sgt. Chas. S. Hamm 



3d Class, 


16, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 





17 
17 
17 
15 
17 
16 
17 
17 
16 
18 
16 
17 
16 
16 
15 
17 



COMPANY C, NINTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Lt. Henry Crane 
Corp'l Jos. J. Foley 

" J. J. O'Neil . 

" H. A. Healy . 
Priv. J. M. Cotter . 
Sgt. T. E. McCarthy 
Capt. T. F. Quinlan . 
Sgt. John Spillane . 
Sgt. Thos. J. Lawlor 



2d Class, 


19, 


20 


2d do. 


19, 


21 


2d do. 


18, 


19 


2d do. 


22, 


23 


2d do. 


18, 


19 


3d do. 




- 


3d do. 


15, 


15 


3d do. 


15, 


15 


3d do. 


17, 


18 



Corp'l D. V. Driscoll 
Priv. J. R. Collins . 
" Thos. F. Curley 
" P. F. Doherty . 
" Jos. S. Gavin . 
" John Glynn 
" James Tobin . 
" T. E. Loner g an 



3d Class, 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



15, 16 

15, 16 

16, 17 
16, 16 
16, 17 
16, 17 
15, 16 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



147 



COMPANY D, NINTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Kank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 


Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 




Class. 


1893. 




Class. 


1893. 


Priv. E. J. Howard . 


2dClass, 


18, 19 


Priv. C.H.D. Murphy 


3d Class, 


16, 15 


Priv. M. J. Murphy. 


2d 


do. 


20, 21 


" M.J. Power . 


3d 


do. 


16, 15 


Lt. David M. Crotty 


2d 


do. 


21, 19 


" Thos. F. Trov . 


3d 


do. 


16, 20 


Lt. J. B. Carey, Jr. . 


2d 


do. 


22, 22 


" Wm. McKeever 


3d 


do. 


16, 18 


Priv. J. J. Garrity . 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


" C. H. Emerson 


3d 


do. 


16, 17 


1st Sgt. J. J. Doyle . 


2d 


do. 


20,20 


Sgt. T. J. Gallagher 


3d 


do. 


15, 17 


Corp'l C. E.Townsend 


2d 


do. 


21, 21 


Priv. P. A. Daley . 


3d 


do. 


16, 17 


Priv. J. F. Murphy . 


2d 


do. 


19, 18 


" E. J. Howard . 


3d 


do. 


17, 16 


Priv. J. P. Murphv • 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


" J. McTienan . 


3d 


do. 


16, 16 


Sgt. Percv D. Sawyer 


3d 


do. 


15, 15 


" M. A. O'Neil . 


3d 


do. 


17, 15 


Priv. J. A. Turnbull 


3d 


do. 


17, 19 


" M. J. Murphy . 


3d 


do. 


16, 17 


Priv. P. H. Mullen . 


3d 


do. 


17, 16 


Corp'l E. J. McBride 


3d 


do. 


16, 18 


Capt. F.T.L.Magurn 


3d 


do. 


18, 16 


Sgt. T. J. Maloney . 


3d 


do. 


16, 17 


Priv. Joseph Delauy 


3d 


do. 


16, 17 


Priv. E. G. O'Hara . 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


Priv. W. P. Watson . 


3d 


do. 


16, 18 


" W. A. Kinsley 


3d 


do. 


16, 16 


Corp'l Frank S. Har- 








" Andrew Egan . 


3d 


do. 


16, 17 


rington . 


3d 


do. 


17,16 


" W. H. Donovan 


3d 


do. 


18, 17 


Priv. F. M. Hunter . 


3d 


do. 


16, 17 


" John F. Tierney 


3d 


do. 


17, 18 


" J. S. Blagdon . 


3d 


do. 


16, 17 


Corp'l C. E. Brines . 


3d 


do. 


17, 16 



COMPANY E, NINTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Capt. J. G. Fennessey 
Corp'l E. S. Rice . 
Mus. John R. Cuddy 
Sgt. F. R. Carroll . 
Lt. Richard H. Foley 
Priv. J. F. Golden . 
Priv. J. J. Harrington 
Corp'l T.F. McCarthy 
Corp'l J. L. Molloy . 
Priv. D. P. Sullivan 
Lt. J. J. Sullivan 
Priv. J. J. Talbot . 
Corp'l Wm. M. Ayer 
Sgt. John J. Barry . 
Priv. Louis J. Brady 

" Wm. J. Burke. 

" W. H. Cadigan 

" Wm.J. Carten. 

" C. Crowley 

" John L. Curry . 

" C. J. Driscoll . 

" A. J. Farquhar- 
son 

" T. F. Feeley . 

" E. J. Fennessey 

" E. J. Gallagher 
Corp'l D. J. Gleason . 
Sgt. James M. Griffin 
Priv.- J. E. Haskin . 



s. s., 


46,48,46 


s. s., 


44 


48,48 


IstClass, 


46 


46 


2d do. 


18 


19 


2d do. 


19 


22 


2d do. 


21 


21 


2d do. 


18 


19 


2d do. 


19 


19 


2d do. 


18 


19 


2d do. 


18 


19 


2d do. 


18 


18 


2d do. 


20 


21 


3d do. 


16 


16 


3d do. 


15 


16 


3d do. 


16 


17 


3d do. 


15 


15 


3d do. 


15 


16 


3d do. 


15 


15 


3d do. 


16 


17 


3d do. 


16 


17 


3d do. 


15 


15 


3d do. 


15 


15 


3d do. 


15 


15 


3d do. 


15 


16 


3d do. 


15 


17 


3d do. 


15 


16 


3d do. 


17 


18 


3d do. 


16 


16 



Priv. J. J. Heffernan 
" G. F. Hodnett . 
" Edw. F. Kehoe 
" Jas. J. Kelley . 
" Edw. Kenney . 

Sgt. John H. Kyle . 

Priv. Stephen Lynch 
" J. A. McAlevey 
" D. J.McAnulty 
'« H. J. McCarron 
" W. H. McCarthy 
" J. A. McLaugh- 
lin 
" J. J. McNamara 
" P. J. McNulty. 
" D. F. Mehagan 
" John J. Murphy 
" T. M. O'Brien . 
" C. O'Donnell . 

Corp'l P. F. O'Keefe 

Priv. G. A. Powers . 
" R. D. Quirk . 
" J. J. Reardon . 
" P. H. Riley . 
" M. A. Ryan . 
" W. H. Stevens . 
" Daniel Sullivan 
" John F. Winn . 



3d Class, 


15, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


17, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


17, 


3d do. 


17, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


15, 



16 
16 
16 
17 
15 
16 
16 
17 
16 
16 
17 

15 

16 
15 
15 
16 
16 
16 
16 
16 
16 
17 
18 
17 
17 
17 
16 



COMPANY F, NINTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Capt. J. H. Joubert . 
Sgt. Thos. Kirkwood 
Corp'l P. Barry 
Lt. Michael S. Boles 



S. S., 
S. S., 
IstClass, 
1st do. 



45,48,47 
47,49,46 
42,45 
42,44 



Corp'l Bernard Cun- 
ningham 
Priv. Chas. Duffin . 
Corp'l W.H.Gemmell 



IstClass, 
1st do. 
1st do. 



43,44 
43,43 
43,43 



148 ADJUTANT GENEEAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



COMPANY F, NINTH REGIMENT INFANTRY — Concluded. 



Rank. 



Name. 



Sgt. James Moran . 

Sgt. R. W. Patterson 

Priv. P. Regan . 

Lt. P. A. Sands 

Priv. Wm. A. Corey 

Priv. John J. Cronin 

Sgt. John F. Devine 

Priv. M. Donohoe . 
" Murty Dugan . 
" D. H. Finn 
" Wm. Gordon . 
" Wm. Grant 
" John Kane 

Sgt. T. A. Kennedy. 

Sgt. D. H. Kelleher . 

Priv. J. J. Kelleher . 
" W.E. Knightly 
" F. Lemelle 
" Wm. Lemelle . 

Corp'l P. J. Lucy . 

Priv. Joseph Mosher 
" T. F. O'Neill . 
" Patrick Quinn . 
" A. O. Simmers 
" Michael Smith . 

Corp'l J. H. Sweeney 



Record. 
Class. 



IstClass, 

1st do. 

1st do. 

1st do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 



Range 
Work. 

1893. 



43 
43 
42 
43 
20 
19 
20 
18 
20 
22 
20 
20 
23 
23 
21 
20 
19 
20 
18 
21 
19 
18 
21 
21 
22 
20 



Rank. 



Name. 



Record. 

Class. 



Range 
Work. 

1893. 



Priv. Patrick Walsh 
J. O. Wheeler . 
J. Woodburn . 
M. J. Barden . 
J. H. Brown . 
J. F. Burke . 
M. J. Byrne . 
Daniel Donohoe 
Joseph Donohoe 
John Donoghoe 
J. J. Harrison . 
C. Holroyd 
M. Howard 
John R. Jones . 
J. H. Kenney . 
P. Kennedy 
R. A. Linnehan 
Timothy Lvnch 
Emory Miller . 
James McGurn 
P. J. O'Callag- 

han 
John Regan 
Edward Ward . 
J. F. Whittaker 

Corp'l T. F. Poioers 



2d Class, 


21, 


2d do. 


19, 


2d do. 


19, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d de. 


15, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


17, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


16, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 


17, 


3d do. 


15, 


3d do. 





22 
20 
18 
19 
17 
18 
18 
16 
16 
15 
16 
18 
17 
16 
17 
16 
17 
15 
16 
16 

21 
15 
17 
16 



COMPANY G, NINTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Sgt. R. M. Burns . 
Lt. M. E. Hinds 
Lt. J. Movnihan 
Priv. J. W. Curran . 
Priv. J. Casey . 
Corp'l J. W. Ellis . 
Priv. J. J. Gallagher 
Sgt. J. F. Hurley . 
Corp'l J. F. Horan . 
Priv. M. J. Horan . 
Corp'l R. Lee . 
Sgt. P. J. McManus 
Corp'l J. F. McGrath 
Priv. F. McGrath . 
Capt. Wm. Regan . 
Priv. J.D . McSweeney 



s. s., 


46,49,46 


IstClass, 


43,43 


1st do. 


42, 42 


2d do. 


20,20 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


19, 19 


2d do. 


18,21 


2d do. 


20, 22 


2d do. 


20, 22 


2d do. 


19, 20 


2d do. 


18,20 


2d do. 


20,21 


2d do. 


19, 18 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


18, 18 



Sgt. W. E. McCann 
Priv. E. A. Maliea . 

" W. F. Casey . 

" C. Degnan 

" F. M.Flanley . 

" H. Griffin 
Corp'l T. W. Kenni- 

ery ... 
Priv. J. E. Lanigan . 
Priv. F. J. Movnihan 
Corp'l J. P. McManus 
Priv. J. F. Quinn 

" T. F. Rooney . 

" P. J. Sullivan . 

" J. E. Valentine 
Corp'l M. Hayes 



2d Class, 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



16, 18 
15,17 
15, 16 
16,17 

15,16 

15, 18 

16, 17 

17, 19 
15, 16 
15, 18 
17,17 
15, 19 



COMPANY H, NINTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Sgt. F. H. Laskey . 
Mus. F. J. Magee . 
Lt. Wm. J. Mildrum 
Capt. John J. Hayes 
Lt. B. J. Flanigan . 
Sgt. Jas. A. Bragan . 
Sgt. T. F. Clark 
Corp'l Jas. Reardon. 
Priv. Frank J. Ryan 
" Geo. Wilkinson 
" Fred T. Sears . 



IstClass, 


42,46 


1st do. 


42,43 


1st do. 


- 


2d do. 


19,20 


2d do. 


19,21 


2d do. 


19,21 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


18,18 


2d do. 


19,20 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


18, 19 



Corp'l M. J. Ratigan 
" Edw. J. Rvan 

" P. H. Sullivan 
Priv. Jas. P. Clark . 

" J. S. Donohoe . 

" Joseph King 

" J. J. Lennon . 

" W F. Manning 

" J. P. Sullivan . 

" Wm. F. Tig he . 



3d Class, 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



15,16 
15, 15 

15, 15 

16, 17 
15,17 
16,17 
15, 15 

17, 19 
15, 16 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



149 



COMPANY I, NINTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Rank. 



Name. 



Capt. L. A. Dowd . 

Lt. John H. Dunn ". 

Sgt. J. S. Benton 

Sgt. Jas. A Cully . 

Priv. P. F. Clancy 

Sgt. P. W. Kenney . 

Sgt. M. F. Morrisey . 

Priv. G. F. O'Donnell 
" Jas. H. Stout . 
" John J. Doyle . 
" P.H.Flaherty . 
" E. D. Fitzgerald 
" I). A. Griffin 
" P. J. Grogan 



Record. 

Class. 



2d Class, 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 



Range 
Work. 

1893. 



23, 21 
20, 20 
20, 21 
19, 19 
18,20 
18, 19 
18, 19 
18, 18 
18, 18 
18, 16 
16, 15 

15, 16 

16, 18 
16, 15 



Rank. 



Name. 



Priv. J. A. Hanlon . 

" William Hart . 

" J. T. Kilroe . 

" B. J. O'Brien . 

" J. A. O'Connor 

" F. J. Perkins . 

" John W. Reilley 

" P. J. Ryan 
Corp'l John J. Ryan 
Bug. Frank Sullivan 
Priv. M. J. Stafford . 

" F. H. White . 

" Geo. A. Yeagle 
Lt. Wm. J. Casey 



Record. 
Class. 



Range 
Work. 

1893. 



3d Class, 


17, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


17, 


3d 


do. 


17, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


18, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


17, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 





17 
15 
15 
16 
16 
19 
17 
17 
16 
19 
19 
23 
15 



COMPANY K, NINTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Lt. Peter J. Cannon 
Priv. Mat. Connelly . 
Mus. J. M. Connelly 
Priv. Joseph Newell 
Sgt. James Pender . 
Capt. W. F. Shaugh- 

nessy 
Priv. D. J. Burns 
Lt. J. B. Gallagher . 
Priv. M. J. Gannon . 
Priv. T. J. Higgins . 
Corp'l M. F. Joyce . 
Priv. T. M. Jennings 
Corp'l Michael King 
Sgt. M.F.O'Malley . 
Priv. # M. J. O' VI alley 

" *James O'Toole 

" H. E. Poole . 
Corp'l Thos. M. Ward 
Priv. Robert Amour 

" David Brooks . 

" M. J. Bryne . 
Corp'l J. J. Boyle . 



IstClass, 


42,42 


1st 


do. 


42, 44 


1st 


do. 


44, 43 


1st 


do. 


42, 42 


1st 


do. 


42, 42 


1st 


do. 


44, 45 


2d 


do. 


22, 20 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


2d 


do. 


22,20 


2d 


do. 


19, 18 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


3d 


do. 


15, 15 


3d 


do. 


17, 15 


3d 


do. 


18, 15 


3d 


do. 


16, 17 



Priv. Wm. Buckley . 
Priv. P. J. Cannon . 
Sgt. R. J. Crothers . 
Priv. T. Donnellv . 
" J. R. Eustace . 
" J. H. Ennis . 
" P. J. Fergerson 
Corp'l Wm. Grady . 
Priv. Patrick Hester 
Sgt. M. J. Healy 
Priv. H. Jennings . 
Thos. Kelley . 
J. P. Kittridge . 
J. J. Kellev 
E.McConville. 
J. McConville . 
Sgt. Thos. Moran . 
Priv. Corn. Murphy . 
" Root. McRell . 
" P. A. O'Malley 
Corp'l J. W Reynolds 
Priv. J. J. B. Sulli- 
van 



3d Class, 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


17, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


17, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


16, 



16 
16 
15 
15 
16 
16 
15 
15 
17 
16 
16 
16 
20 
15 
16 
15 
16 
15 
16 
15 
16 



COMPANY L, NINTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Lt. M. E. Morris 
Sgt. J. B. Hall . 
Sgt. C. O. McCarthy 
Corp'l J. H. Maloney 
Capt. A. A. Kane 
Sgt. C. E. Rice. 
Sgt. D. C. Murphy . 
Corp'l J. H. McGee . 

" T.J. Murphy. 

" P. J. Donahoe 
Priv. O. E. Backstran 

" P. Connealy . 

" S. P. Coose . 

" W. J. Hogan . 

" E. W. Kendall 
Corp'l J. W. Connors 



s s 


49,50,50 


S. S., 


44,49,48 


o. o., 


Requal. 


S. s , 


44,49,48 


IstClass, 


42, 42 


1st do. 


43, 45 


1st do. 


42, 43 


1st do. 


43, 45 


1st do. 


Requal. 


1st do. 


Requal. 


1st do. 


Requal. 


1st do. 


R.equal. 


1st do. 


Requal. 


1st do. 


42, 44 


1st do. 


44,43 


2d do. 


18, 19 



Corp'l M. J. Desmond 

Priv. J. H. Beatty . 

" E. E. Bill 

" J. F. Brennan . 

" E. F. Bull 

" T. F. Collins . 

" M. J. Flemming 

" J. F. Kenealy . 

" E. A. Kenny . 

" J. W. Kyte . 

" .1. H.McGrath 

" J. P. McGurrin 

" C. H. Savers . 

" J. E. Sayers . 

" R. F. Sweeney . 

" P. A. Tatro . 



2d Class, 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 



18, 18 
18, 18 
18, 18 
18, 18 
18,21 
18, 19 

18, 18 

19, 19 
IS, 18 
19,21 
18. 19 
18, 18 
18, 18 
18, 19 
18, 18 
18, 19 



150 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



COMPANY L, NINTH REGIMENT INFANTRY -Concluded. 



Rank. Name. 


Kecord. 


Range 
Work. 


Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 




Class. 


1893. 




Class. 


1893. 


Priv. W. J. Welch . 


2d Class, 


18, 19 


Priv. T. E. Desmond 


3d Class, 


15, 15 


Sgt. B. S. Tilton . 


2d do. 


- 


" T. J. Eagan '. 


3d do. 


15, 15 


Mus. E. F. Lucey . 


3d do. 


15, 16 


" B. E. Garritty - 


3d do. 


15, 15 


Priv. C. Brady . 


3d do. 


15, 15 


" W. F. Hayes . 


3d do. 


15,17 


" L. Champney, 






" T. J. Keefe . 


3d do. 


15, 15 


Jr. 


3d do. 


16, 16 


" J. N. Morean . 


3d do. 


15, 17 


" T. F. Connelly 


3d do. 


15, 16 


" A.F.Peterson. 


3d do. 


15,17 


" F. D. Coose . 


3d do. 


15, 16 


" H. E. Gilmore 


3d do. 


— 



COMPANY M, NINTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Priv. F. J. Hopkins . 

Capt. A. D. Mitten . 

Lt. Phillip McNulty 

Sgt. John J. Royal . 

Lt. John J. Ganley . 

Priv. Jas. W. Amburg 

Sgt. R. Blennerhas- 
sett 

Priv. John J. Casey . 
" Frank Donahue 
" F. Dempsey . 

Corp'l F. McGrath . 

Sgt. Wm. H. Murray 

Priv. T. 0. Connor . 
" Frank G Parks 
" Fred J. Rollins 

Sgt. M. J. Sheehan . 

Priv. Jas. P Vaughn 
" James Donnely 
" Thos. F. Casey 
" James Burnett 
" D. F. Coughlin 
" Alfred A.Davis 
" A. B. Duncan . 



IstClass, 


50,44 


1st 


do. 


42, 44 


1st 


do. 


42,45 


1st 


do. 


44,43 


1st 


do. 


Requal. 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


2d 


do. 


22,18 


2d 


do. 


19, 18 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


2d 


do. 


21,21 


2d 


do. 


19,20 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


2d 


do. 


19, 18 


2d 


do. 


19, 18 


2d 


do. 


19, 18 


2d 


do. 


21,21 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


3d 


do. 


15, 15 


3d 


do. 


15, 15 


3d 


do. 


16, 16 


3d 


do. 


17, 17 


3d 


do. 


17,17 



Priv. Joseph J. Doyle 
" Charles Eliot . 
" A. J. Fallon . 

Corp'l M. J. Fallon . 

Corp'l Fred Forsberg 

Priv. M. Griffin 

Priv. Thomas Griffin 

Sgt. D. F. Hallisey . 

Priv. Patrick Heslin 
" C. O. Hathaway 
" Jas. C. Keefe . 
" T. W. Kelleher 
" Patrick Larner 
" M J. Miskel . 
" John Maguire . 
" P. Maguire 
" Jas. P. Myron 
" Thomas Nagle 
" Frank Patnaud 
" Robt. W. Parks 
" C. L. Sponholtz 
" A. G. Thurston 
" F.W.Vaughn. 
" Wm. Warner . 



3d Class, 


15, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


17, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


17, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


17, 


3d 


do. 


17, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


15, 



16 
16 
15 
17 
15 
15 
15 
16 
16 
17 
15 
15 
16 
16 
16 
16 
16 
16 
17 
17 
16 
18 
18 
16 



FIELD AND STAFF, FIRST CORPS CADETS- 



Sgt. Maj. Herbert C. 






Surg. Wm. L. Rich- 






Wells . 


D. M., 


Requal. 


ardson . 


2d Class, 


19,20 


Lt.Wm. A. Hayes, 2d, 






Hos. Stw'd A. S. 






I. R. P. . 


S. S., 


Requal. 


Knight . 


3d do. 


15, 16 


Lt. J. E. R. Hill 


IstClass, 


Requal. 


Lt. Chas.C. Melcher 


3d do. 


15, 15 


Lt. Col. Thomas F. 






Sgt. C T. Lovering 


1st do. 


- 


Edmans 


2d do. 


18,20 


Maj. Geo. R. Rogers 


1st do. 


- 


Asst. Surg. Charles 












M. Green 


2d do. 


19, 19 









COMPANY A, FIRST CORPS CADETS. 



Sgt. Thos. D.Barroll 
Sgt. M. Williams, Jr. 
Capt. F. H. Appleton 
Mus. F. J. Maclarlane 
Priv. R. Wainwright 
Corp'l Sheaf e C. Ross 



D. M., 


Requal. 


S.S., 


47,49,46 


IstClass, 


Requal. 


1st do. 


Requal. 


1st do. 


43,42 


1st do. 


— 



Corp'l J.A.Blonchard 
Priv. G. C. Bullard . 
Corp'l C. H. Cole, Jr. 
Priv. Thos. P. Curtis, 
Priv. J. S. Fay, 3d . 
Lt. Frank L. Joy 



2d Class, 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. . 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 



20,20 
18,20 
22, 21 

19, 19 
18, 20 

20, 21 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



151 



COMPANY A, FIRST CORPS CADETS — Concluded. 



Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Ranee 
Work. 


Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 

Work. 




Class. 


1893. 




Class. 


1893. 


Priv. C. E. Bassett, 


2d Class, 




Lt. L. H. Wightman 


2d Class, 


19,20 


" J. H.A. Currier 


2d do. 


_ 


Priv. T. S. Bradlee 


2d do. 


Requal. 


" Walter H. Howe 


2d do. 


- 


" J. W. Saxe . 


2d do. 


18, 20 


" C. E. Lockicood 


2d do. 


- 


" R. P. Waters . 


3d do. 


16, 16 


" W.N. Lock wood 


2d do. 


18, 19 


" Geti. B. Blake 


3d do. 


- 


" P. T. Lowell . 


2d do. 


18, 19 


" John S. Curtis 


3d do. 


_ 


" Lynde Sullivan 


2d do. 


- 


" John Lavalle . 


3d do. 


- 


Sgt. Thomas Talbot 


2d do. 


18, 19 


" C H Richardson 


3d do. 


- 


Corp'l F. T. Walsh, 


2d do. 


19, 19 


" R. K. Thomas 


3d do. 


— 



COMPANY B, FIRST CORPS CADETS. 



Priv. H. N. Conn 
Corp'l F. P. Smith . 
Corp'l H.W.Gore,Jr. 
Priv. J. M. Portal . 
Priv. John W. Shaw 
Capt. Wm. H.Alline 
Lt. Wm. B. Clarke . 
Sgt. J. G. White 
Priv. David Hansen 
" A. E. Lothrop . 
" W.B Southgate 
" C. F. Bigelow . 
Sgt. F. B. Carpenter 
Priv. H. A. T. Dow . 
Mus. J. W. Forbes . 
Priv. H. B. Grant . 



D. M., 


i 
Requal. 


D.M., 


43,48,48 


S. S , 


44,49,48 


s. s., 


44,48,46 


o. S , 


47,48,47 


IstClass, 


Requal. 


1st do. 


Requal. 


1st do. 


Requal. 


1st do. 


44, 46 


2d do. 


- 


2d do. 


- 


i 2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


20,21 


2d do. 


Requal. 


2d do. 


22, 22 


2d do. 


21,21 



Priv. J. W. Grimes . 

" W. S. Lincoln . 
Corp'l J. W.Longstreet 
Priv. H. P. Meikle- 
ham 

" H. B. Prindle . 

" P. K. A. Rich- 
ardson . 
Sgt. A. J. Rowan 
Priv. W. A. Simpson 

" N. K. Smith . 

" D. H. S.Tappan 
Corp'l C. B. Tucker . 
Priv. N. S. Waite . 

" G.W.Walker. 

" F. F. Phinney . 



2d Class, 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



Requal. 
21,21 
18, 19 

18,20 

18, 19 

18,21 
19,22 

19, 19 
18, 19 
18, 19 
18,20 
19,20 
Requal. 
17,17 



COMPANY C, FIRST CORPS CADETS. 



Sgt. Virgil C. Pond . 
Priv. H. L. Bigelow . 
Priv. H. V. Thayer . 
Capt. A. Robeson 
Lt. W. L. Bouve 
Corp'l W. B. Stearns 
Priv. E. D. T. Har- 
rington . 
Priv. E. R. Nash . 
Sgt. R. D. Sears 
Priv. C. W. Sab in, Jr 
Priv. F. E. Wood . 
Corp'l R. G. Frye . 
Priv. G. M R. Morse 
Priv. G. Stowe 
Sgt. H. D. Warren . 
Sgt. A. L. Spring 
Corp'l W. M. Buffum 
" Louis C. Page 
" C.N.Fairchild 
Priv. D. H. Dearborn 
" W. R. Dorr . 
" Morrill Dunn . 



S.S., 


45,50,47 


o. S , 


44,48,47 


S.S., 


Requal. 


IstClass, 


Requal. 


1st do. 


Requal. 


1st do. 


Requal. 


1st do. 


42,45 


1st do. 


- 


1st do. 


- 


2d do. 


- 


2d do. 


- 


2d do. 


- 


2d do. 


- 


2d do. 


- 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


20, 19 


2d do. 


20, 20 


2d do. 


21, 22 


2d do. 


20, 19 


2d do. 


18, 20 


2d do. 


21,21 


2d do. 


18, 19 



Priv. M. B. Faxon . 

" N. F. Greeley . 

" E. P. Hervey . 

" F. H. Little . 

" G. H. Paine . 

" C. H. Swanton . 
Sgt. Frank N. Brown 
Priv. E. R. Buffinton 

" Warren A. Cook 

" O. W. McD. 
Cushing 

" F.JY. Dakin . 

" J. M. Quinby . 

" R. Selfridge . 

" C. E. Stearns . 

" F. A. Stearns . 

" W. J. Toppan . 
Sgt. J. E. A. Hussey 
Corp'l F.J. Alley . 
Priv. M G. Baldwin 

" A. B. Emmes . 

" C.F. Page 



2d Class, 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



18 
19 
22 
19 
22 
19 
15 
16 
17 

18 
18 
16 
19 
16 
15 
16 



COMPANY D, FIRST CORPS CADETS. 



Sgt. Chas. A. Parker 
Corp'l A. G. Brigham 



D. M. 
S. S., 



45,50,48 
Requal. 



Sgt. W.W.Churchill 
Jr. . . . 



S. S., 



Requal. 



152 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan, 



COMPANY D, FIRST CORPS CADETS -Concluded. 



Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 


Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
W r ork. 




Class. 


1893. 




Class. 


1893. 


Priy. George A. Dill 


£5. o., 


Requal. 


Priv. A. McMillan, Jr. 


2d Class, 


18,20 


" L. F. Gray 


S. s., 


Requal. 


" C. F. B. Phil- 








" M. D.W.Greene 


s. s., 


Requal. 


brook . 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


" " W. C. Langdon, 






" A. S.Porter, Jr. 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


Jr. . 


o. o. , 


Requal 


Capt. Henry B. Rice 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


" C. Webb . 


s. s., 


Requal. 


Priv. C. K. Small . 


2d 


do. 


20,21 


" C.H.Alden, Jr. 


IstClass, 


Requal. 


Mus. T. E. Spears . 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


" Allen C. Jones 


1st do. 


Requal. 


Priv. T F. Stoddard 


2d 


do. 


21,21 


" Edwin L. Kent 


1st do. 


42,44 


Sgt. R. Whidden . 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


" B. L. Knapp . 


1st do 


44,43 


Corp'l H.M.Williams 


2d 


do. 


20,20 


" Fred S. Lovis . 


1st do. 


42,46 


Priv. C. W. Young . 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


Sgt. W. S. Simmons 


1st do. 


Requal. 


" W. T. Ulman . 


2d 


do. 


21, 22 


Corp'l J. F. Stevens . 


1st do. 


Requal. 


" F. A. Wilson . 


2d 


do. 


- 


Priv. J. D. Upton . 


2d do. 


44, 42 


" A. C. Briggs . 


3d 


do. 


16, 17 


Sgt. F. Elliott Cabot 


2d do. 


18, 19 


" F. W. Clapp . 


3d 


do. 


15, 17 


Priv. G. H. Chitten- 






" Albert B. Cram 


3d 


do. 


15, 17 


den 


2d do. 


21, 22 


Lt. E. E. Currier . 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


" J. L. Damon, Jr. 


2d do. 


21, 21 


Priv. J. H. Hilton . 


3d 


do. 


16, 16 


" H. S. Hallett . 


2d do. 


19,20 


" L. W. Jenkins 


3d 


do. 


16, 17 


" G.H. Hallowell 


2d do. 


19, 20 


" C. B. Morrill . 


3d 


do. 


15, 19 


" E. S. Hilton . 


2d do. 


19, 19 


" C. D. Noyes . 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


" H. Houghton . 


2d do. 


20,20 


" S. F. Robinson 


3d 


do. 


16, 16 


" E. H. Hoyt . 


2d do. 


19,20 


Corp'l W. Walker . 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


" L. H. H. John- 






Priv. C. H. Cross, 2d 


3d 


do. 


15, 15 


son 


2d do. 


18, 18 


" C. L. Simpson . 


3d 


do. 


- 


" E. H. Lewis . 


2d do. 


18,20 


" R. Thayer 


3d 


do. 


- 


" C. E. Loud 


2d do. 


19, 19 


Lt. T. B. Ticknor . 


3d 


do. 


— 



FIELD AND STAFF, SECOND CORPS CADETS. 



Lt. W. H. Merritt, I. 
R. P. . . . 

Lt. Andrew Fitz 
Sgt. C. W. Lang 
GhapVn E. C. Butler 



D. M., 


47,50,49 


2d Class, 


18, 18 


3d do. 


- 


3d do. 


— 



Dm Maj. A. D. Coule 
Lt. E. A. Maloon 
Lt. Col. J. W. Hart 
Maj. B. R. Symoncls 
Jr. . 



3d Class, 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



COMPANY A, SECOND CORPS CADETS. 



Capt. C- J. Baker 
Sgt. G. E. Symonds 
Lt. C. F. Ropes 
Sgt. R. Robertson 
Priv. G. W. Blinn 
Corp'l F. F. Ferrin 
Lt. J. E. Spencer 
Corp'l A. Stephenson 

Jr . 
Sgt. E. T. Graham 



D. M., 
D. M., 

o. o., 

s. s., 

IstClass 
1st do. 
1st do. 

1st do. 
1st do. 



45,49,47 

45,48,47 

Requal. 

Requal. 

43,45 

42,42 

Requal. 

45,42 
42, 44 



Corp'l F. E. Davis . 
Priv. T. J. Fraser . 

" C. C. Friend . 

" A. W. Green . 

" C. H. Hodgkin- 
son 
Corp'l A. Robertson 
Priv. E. C. Ropes . 

" J. M. Simpson 

" N. T. Very 



2d Class, 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 



18, 18 
18, 19 
19,21 
18,20 

18, 18 

18, 19 

19, 19 
20,21 
21, 21 



COMPANY B, SECOND CORPS CADETS. 



Lt. R. W. Ropes 


S. S., 


46,48,46 


Priv. G. W. Nolcini 


IstClass, 


47, 45 


Lt. P. F Packard . 


s. s., 


47,48,46 


" F. R. Safford . 


1st do. 


42,46 


Sgt. H. S. Gilman . 


s. s., 


46,48,47 


Capt. W. F. Peck . 


2d do. 


19, 21 


Corp'l F. S. Perkins 


IstClass, 


42, 47 


Corp'l H. R. Peach . 


2d do. 


IS, 20 


Priv.W.E.Littlefield 


1st do. 


44, 45 


Priv. W.W.Babbidge 


2d do. 


18, 19 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT— No. 7. 



153 



COMPANY B, SECOND CORPS CADETS — Concluded. 



Rank. 



Name. 



llecord. 
Class. 



Range 
Work. 

1893. 



Priv. J. W. D o d 

dridge . 
" A. M. Fitz 
" G. A. Millett 
" H. Putnam, 
" P. H. Sanger 
Sgt. H. F. Dalton 
Sgt. B. B. Conrad 
Priv. J. P. Brown 



2d Class, 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 



18, 18 
18,20 
20, 21 
21,22 
18, 18 



Rank. 



Name. 



Record. 
Class. 



Range 
Work. 

1893. 



Priv. A. A. Frost 
" F. L. Nutter . 
" G. A. Smith . 
" H.S. Perkins . 
" J. S. Peabody . 
" F.T. Chase . 
" C.I. Woodman 
" J. S.Williams, 
Jr. 



2d Class, 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



17,19 
17,17 
15, 18 
17, 18 



COMPANY C, SECOND CORPS CADETS. 



Priv. E.F. Bergholtz 

Sgt. D. M. Bruce . 

Priv. Benj. Dimock . 

" C. E. Horton . 

" W. G. Hussey 

" S. D. Edwards 

" J. P. Hickey . 

Sgt. A. F. Hull ' . 

Priv. W. C. Sanborn 

Sgt. W. E. Smith . 

Priv. Geo. A. Irving 

Corp'l J. G. Burbeck 

Sgt. J. N. Clark 

Sgt. H.S. Cummings 

Lt.F. S. Horton 

Mus. J. C. Hubon 

" C. G. Pickett . 

" J. H. Shurman 

Lt. A. N. Webb 

Corp'l J. C. Brown . 



D. M., 


Requal. 


D. M., 


49,50,47 


D. M., 


49,50,46 


D. M., 


48,50,46 


D. M., 


49,50,46 


D. M , 


Requal. 


D. M., 


50,50,49 


D. M., 


48,50,46 


D. M., 


Requal. 


D. M., 


44,48,47 


IstClass, 


- 


1st do. 


42,43 


1st do. 


Requal. 


1st do. 


45, 44 


1st do. 


42, 45 


2d do. 


- 


2d do. 


- 


2d do. 


- 


2d do. 


- 


2d do. 


18, 18 



Priv. H. B. Brooks . 
Corp'l F. E. Clark . 
Priv. E. J. Green 
Sgt. H. L. Horton . 
Corp'l J. Ingram 
Priv. A. B. Jones 
Priv. A. A. Moselev 
Capt. C. W. Osgood 
Priv. A. L Walwork 

" L. P. Watkins 

" G. M. Young . 

" D. L. Jewett . 

" W. J. Lewis . 

" B. F. Nason . 

" E. H. Nason . 

" F. E. Nason . 
Priv. L. P. Balser . 

" K. Porter 

" CD. Ward . 



2d Class, 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



18, 18 
21,21 
18, 19 
20, 21 
21,21 
18, 18 

18, 19 

19, 20 
21,21 

18, 18 

19, 19 

15, 16 
17, 17 

16, 16 
16, 16 
15, 15 



COMPANY D, SECOND CORPS CADETS. 



Sgt. W. H. Bean . 
Sgt. G. E. Worthen . 
Priv. W. E. Connor . 
Sgt. A. Y. Rogers . 
Priv. W. C. Burnett . 
Priv. A. E. Dodge . 
Corp'l W. Kelley . 
Priv. N. S. Osgood . 

" G. E. Worthen, 
Jr. 

" E. A. Barnes . 
Sgt. E. L. Bryant . 
Priv. C. T. Cahill . 

" I. C. Caverly . 

" W. F. Coburn 

" W. R. Foster . 
Sgt. A. F. Grant 
Capt. W. H. Hosmer 
Priv. F. W. Howard 
Priv. T. B. Hustwick 



D. M., 


45,48,48 


D. M., 


46,48,46 


S. S., 


45,48,46 


s. s., 


46,48,47 


IstClass, 


44,47 


1st do. 


Requal. 


1st do. 


43, 45 


1st do. 


44,43 


1st do. 


48,46 


2d do. 


18, 21 


2d do. 


18, 20 


2d do. 


19, 19 


2d do. 


18, 22 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


20, 21 


2d do. 


20, 19 


2d do. 


19,20 


2d do. 


18, 18 



Corp'l R. N. Mackay 
Priv. S. T. Norcross 
Priv. H. K. Noyes . 
Mus. J. M. Osgood . 
Priv. R. C. Reed . 

" J. E. Rodaer . 

" F. D. Shepard . 

" F. C. Varnum, 
Jr. 

" H. L. Whitney 
Corfl E. E. Hand . 
Priv. F. L. Allen 

" G. C. Hatch . 

" C. C. Howe . 

" B.W. Kenney . 
Lt. G. D. Kimball . 
Priv. F. W. Sanborn 
Corp'l J. A. Thomson 
Priv . H. W. Hatch . 
Priv. G. J. Sanborn . 



2d Class, 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do., 



19, 21 
19,20 
19, 22 
21,22 
Requal. 
18, 21 
18, 18 

18, 19 
18,20 



16, 16 
17,18 
15, 16 

15, 18 

16, 16 
16, 17 



154 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan, 



FIELD AND STAFF, NAVAL BRIGADE. 



Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 


Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 




Class. 


1893. 




Class. 


1893. 


Lt.Com. A. B. Denny 


S. S., 


48,50,50 


Mach. W. S. Lewis . 


2d Class, 


21,21 


Lt. E. P. Dodd 


S. s., 


44,49,48 


Mach. E. H. Pierson 


2d do. 


21,21 


" A. B. Fry . 


S. b., 


44,49,46 


Lt.Com. J. W. Weeks 


2d do. 


19, 19 


" H. N. Sweet 


o. o., 


46,50,48 


Lt. T. W. Sprague . 


2d do. 


Requal. 


" G. W. Allen 


IstClass, 


Requal. 


Mach. J. J. Connolly 


3d do. 


15, 16 


Arm. J. H. Griffin . 


1st do. 


Requal. 


Elect. N. Marshall . 


3d do. 


17,17 


Cf. G. Mate C. B. 






Cox. W. H. McKen- 






Perkins . 


1st do. 


Requal. 


dry 


3d do. 


15,17 


Mach. N.W.Phillips 


1st do. 


Requal. 


Bug. J. J. McLaugh- 






Lt. Edw. H. Abbe . 


2d do. 


20,20 


lin, Jr. . 


3d do. 


15,16 


Lt. H. M. Cutts 


2d do. 


20,20 


Lt. G. E. Norris 


3d do. 


16, 17 


Pay. Yeo. H. C. Gay- 






Apoth.W. M.Russell 


3d do. 


15,17 


lord 


2d do. 


18,20 


Torp. Elect. A. E. 






Cf.B.M.,F. R. Going 


2d do. 


18, 18 


Bliss 


3d do. 


_ 


Cf. Sig. Qra. F. C. 






Com. L. O. Garrett 


1st do. 


- 


Green 


2d do. 


Requal. 


Pay. Yeo. W. C. Mer- 






Sig. Qm. L S. Green- 






rill 


S. S., 


- 


leaf 


2d do 


21, 21 


M.at A.,E. G. Morse 


s. s., 


- 


Lt. A. S. Hardy, 


2d do. 


Requal. 


Capt. J. C. Soley 


IstClass, 


- 


Torp. Elect. H. Lemp 


2d do. 


18, 18 


Lt. F. D. Williams . 


IstClass, 


~" 



COMPANY A, NAVAL BRIGADE. 



Ensign E. T. White. 

Sea'n C. B. Benedict 
" G. E Blackmer 
" A. H. Hildreth 
" J. L. Hildreth, 

Jr. 
" C.L.Hammond 

Lt. J. Lawrence 

Sea'n B. V. Magness 
" G. H. Maynard 
" S. E.Nickerson 
" W. L. Perry . 
" E G.Roberts. 

G. M., F.L.Solomon 

Lt. T. H. Clapp 

Sea'n E. V. cle Auger 
" J M. Beard . 
" A. A Bettner . 

Ensign L T. Gushing 

Sea'n P. J. Doherty . 

Sea'n J. H. Foran . 



IstClass, 


43,48 


2d do. 


20, 20 


2d do. 


19, 19 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do 


19, 19 


2d do. 


19,21 


2d do. 


Requal. 


2d do. 


19, 18 


2d do. 


Requal. 


2d do. 


19, 18 


2d do. 


19, 19 


2d do. 


19, 19 


2d do. 


- 


2d do. 


- 


3d do. 


17, 15 


3d do. 


17, 16 


3d do. 


18, 15 


3d do. 


16, 16 


3d do. 


15, 15 



Sea'n E.T Fillebrown 
Cox. C. K. Gurney . 
Sea'n J. C. Hampton 

" H.G.Hamlet. 

" W.A.Hawkins 

" W. D. Leeds . 

" F. Minton . . 

" W.J. McLaugh- 
lin . " . 

" E.H.Nichols. 

" J. H. O'Brien . 
G.M., W.M. Codding 
Sea'n C. B. Cushmg 

" G. W. Manson, 
Jr. 

" W. P. McDon- 
ough . 
CB.M ,C B.Moseley 
B. M., E.C. Spring . 
Q.M.,J.F. Turner . 



3d Class, 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



15, 15 
17,16 

16, 17 
17,19 

17, 19 
17, 17 
18,17 

15, 15 
17, 15 

16, 15 



COMPANY B, NAVAL BRIGADE. 



Lt. C. H. Brigbam . 
B. M., C. L. Carter . 
Lt. J. H. Dillaway, 

Jr. . 
Sea'n P. D. Shepard 
G.M., W.H.Hastings 
Sea'n W. E. Huston 
" H. S. Robbins 
« W. J. Ryan . 
Cox. A. F. Thomas . 
Sea'n M. Bamber 
Sea'n C. E. Belcher . 



s. s., 
s s., 


Requal. 

46,50,49 


s. s., 
s. s., 

IstClass, 


44,49,46 
44,48,48 
43,47 


1st do. 
1st do. 


Requal. 
42, 45 


1st do. 


42,46 


1st do. 


42,42 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


19, 18 



Sea'n R. R. Bolles . 

" F. F. Breen . 

" J. E. Campion 
Cox. D. R. Child . 
Sea'n G. F. Cowes . 

" A. H. Cross . 

" H. Dennie 
G. M., W. S. Dodd . 
Ensign P. H. Downes 
Sea'n E. K. Friend . 
Ensign H. F. Fuller 
Sea'n W. S. Howard 




21, 19 
19, 18 
21, 18 
21, 20 
18,18 

18, 18 

19, 18 
22,21 
20,20 
21, 19 
21,20 
21, 18 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



155 



COMPANY B, NAVAL BRIGADE - Concluded. 



Rank. Name. 


Re 


3ord. 


Range 
Work. 


Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 




Class. 


1893. 




Class. 


1893. 


Sea'n H. W. Jewett . 


2d Class, 


20, 19 


Sea'n D. J.Cartwright 


3d Class, 


19, 15 


" E. L. Jones . 


2d 


do. 


20,20 


" A. H. Choate 


3d 


do. 


17, 16 


" C. 0. Meacom 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


" F. L. Drew 


3d 


do. 


18, 15 


Lt, W.M.Paul 


2d 


do. 


20, 18 


" C. J. Jackson . 


3d 


do. 


16, 15 


Sea'n E L. Phillips 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


" J. W. Jenkins 


3d 


do. 


16, 15 


" VV. E. Pierce . 


2d 


do. 


Requal. 


" H.C.Mansfield 


3d 


do. 


17,16 


" L. Rothe 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


" C. L. McClin- 








Q. M., D.F. Sughrue 


2d 


do. 


19, 18 


tock 


3d 


do. 


16, 16 


G. M ,D.H. Sughrue 


2d 


do. 


22, 20 


Bug. H. J. McNider, 








Sea'n G. W. Vialle . 


2d 


do 


18, 18 


Jr. 


3d 


do. 


18,16 


" H. B. Vialle . 


2d 


do. 


19, 18 


Sea'n E. A. Onthank 


3d 


do. 


15, 15 


" T. M.Ware, Jr 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


" W. L. Sellon . 


3d 


do. 


15, 15 


" L. G. Whitney 


2d 


do. 


23, 22 


" E. H. Shortiss 


3d 


do. 


20,17 


B. M., G. A. Wills . 


2d 


do. 


20,20 











COMPANY C, NAVAL BRIGADE. 










G. M., N. Brewer, Jr. 


S. S., 


Requal. 


Sea'n 


F.O.Houghton 


2d Class, 


19, 18 


Lt. Wm. A. Cary . 


s. s., 


46,48,47 


a 


R. H. C.Kelton 


2d 


do. 


21 


19 


Ensign J. D. Colt . 


s. s., 


44,48,46 


a 


T. L. Liver- 










Cox.W. A. Eldredge 


s. s., 


Requal. 




more, Jr. 


2d 


do. 


23 


19 


Sea'n Edw. E. Hills 


s. s., 


44,48,46 


G. M 


., R. T. Moffatt 


2d 


do. 


20 


19 


Lt. F. E. Watkeys . 


s. s., 


44,48,46 


Sea'n 


Jas. P. Parker 


2d 


do. 


20 


20 


Sea'n W. H Morrison 


s. s., 


45,49,48 


<( 


Geo. F. Poole 


2d 


do. 


19 


18 


Ensign W. N. Dudley 


s. s., 


Requal. 


<( 


Jas. O. Porter 


2d 


do. 


19 


18 


B.M.,B. E. Bates . 


IstClass, 


Requal. 


< t 


Wm. E. Scott 


2d 


do. 


20 


18 


Lt. A. H Bond 


1st do. 


49, 42 


a 


S. W. Sleeper . 


2d 


do. 


18 


18 


Q.M., C.S.Houghton 


1st do. 


44, 45 


ci 


Jas. J. Smith . 


2d 


do. 


19 


18 


Sea'n E H. Palmer . 


1st do. 


44,46 


a 


R. W. Swift . 


2d 


do. 


19 


19 


" C. H. Parker . 


list do. 


42,42 


Cox. 


A. R. Weed . 


2d 


do. 


18 


18 


" Max L. Scull. 


1st do. 


42,46 


Sea'n 


Geo. M. Weed 


2d 


do. 


22 


18 


" B. C. Allen . 


2d do. 


20. 19 


a 


JohnH.Wyeth 


2d 


do. 


21 


18 


" F. W. Andrtw 


2d do. 


19, 18 


a 


E. B. Bartlett 


3d 


do. 


16 


15 


" A. F. Barnes . 


2d do. 


19, 18 


<( 


R. P. Bartlett 


3d 


do. 


17 


16 


" W. F. Baitlett 


2d do. 


20, 18 


t( 


G. F. Colby . 


3d 


do. 


19 


15 


Q. M , W. A.L. Baz- 






<< 


Geo. S. Derby 


3d 


do. 


18 


15 


eley 


2d do. 


21,20 


(t 


Wm. H. Gard- 










Sea'n F. P. Benyon . 


2d do. 


20, 18 




iner, Jr. 


3d 


do. 


16 


15 


" J. B. Blair . 


2d do. 


22,20 


«( 


W. P. Howe . 


3d 


do. 


18 


15 


" Sewall Cabot . 


2d do. 


19, 18 


a 


E. H. Little . 


3d 


do. 


17 


15 


Ensign C. T. Davis . 


2d do. 


21, 21 


a 


C. F. Mains . 


3d 


do. 


19 


17 


Sea'n T. J. Downey . 


2d do. 


22,21 


<< 


J. D. Parker . 


3d 


do. 


15 


15 


" B.Frothingham 


2d do. 


19, 18 


a 


Geo. C. Scott . 


3d 


do. 


16 


16 


" H.E Goodhue 


2d do. 


22, 19 


Bug. 


J. B. Smythe . 


3d 


do 


17 


17 


'< S E. Hathaway 


2d do. 


19, 19 


Sea'n 


Bankson Taylor 


3d 


do. 


18 


15 


" W. E. Holmes 


2d do. 


18, 18 


Sea'n 


A. W. Trefry . 


3d 


do. 


17 


17 



COMPANY D, NAVAL BRIGADE. 



Q. M., Willis Munroe 
Lt. F. B. Parsons . 
Sea'n F. N. Balch . 
Sea'n J. F. Schmeiser 
Q. M., A. F. Barry . 
Sea'n C. L. Bremer . 
Sea'n C. N. Bramhall 
Cox. F. J. Cavanagh 
Sea'n E. Chalmers, Jr. 
Sea'n J. E. Daly 



s. s., 


46,48,46 


s . s., 


44,49.46 


IstClass, 


43,43 


1st do. 


43, 42 


1st do. 


- 


2d do. 


20, 18 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


19, 18 


2d do. 


21, 21 


2d do. 


18, 18 



Sea'n G. A. Dew 
" H. B. Flint . 
" G. W. Eldridge 
" C. H. Hanscom 
" G. E. Hewes, . 
" O. E. Hurd . 

B. M., G. I. Jones . 

G. M., E. II. Knapp, 
Jr. . 

Sea'n C. P. Ladd, Jr. 



2d Class, 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 



19, 18 

20, 19 

21, 18 

18, 18 

22, 19 

19, 18 
23,22 

19, 18 
19, 18 



156 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan, 



COMPANY D, NAVAL BRIGADE — Concluded. 



Kank. 



Name. 



Record. 
Class. 



Sea'n E. B. Mero . 
Cox. W. J. Mullally 
B. M., J. H. Murphy 
G. M., G. R. Rose . 
Lt. G. S. Selfrid£?e . 
Sea'n E. A- Studley 

" J. E. Sweeney 

" A. P. Teel 
Ensign F. B. With- 

erbee 
Bug. A. Raiche 
Sea'n F. W. Cross . 

" W. A. H.Crow- 
ley 

" S. Freedman . 

" H. W. Geib . 



2d Class : 
2d do. 



2d 
2d 
2d 
2d 
2d 
2d 



do. 
do. 
do. 
do. 
do. 
do. 



2d do. 

2d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 



Rang-e 




Work. 


1893. 


19, 


19 


21, 


18 


20, 


19 


22, 


21 


19, 


19 


19, 


18 


19, 


20 


18, 


18 


Requal. 


18, 


16 


16, 


15 


19, 


16 


18, 


16 



Rank. 



Name. 



Record. 
Class. 



Lt. H. G. Hall, 
Sea'n T. L. Miskell . 

W. C. Munroe 

J. H. Nicker- 
son 

J. J. PheJan . 

J F. Pope 

W. C. Rogers . 

J. F. Rollins . 

T. E. Barron . 

H. P. Cook . 

G. F. Daly . 
Ensign C. T. Hough, 

Jr 

Sea'n D. C. Palmer, 



3d Class, 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 



Range 
Work. 

1893. 



18, 15 

18, 16 
16, 15 

16, 15 
15, 15 

17, 15 

19, 15 

17, 17 



COMPANY E, NAVAL BRIGADE. 



Sea'n A. F. Cary 
" H. P. Crosby . 
" F L. Stanley . 
B. M., D. Chase 
Sea'n F.W.Demmick 
Sea'n E. A. D'Orsay 
Cox. R. L. Lovell . 
Bug. J. J. Moriarty . 
Lt. H. D. Sears 
Q. M , H. L. Smith . 
Ensign F. C. Whit- 
more 
Sea'n C. L. Oechsner 
Sea'n B. M. Abbott . 
B. M., C. F. Beames 
Sea'n H. D. Bedlow 
Lt. F. O. BJaokwell . 
G. M., J. B Blood . 
Sea'n C. A. Bray 
Ensign J. N. Bulkley 
Sea'n H. A. Bui lard 
Sea'n C. L. Chapman 
Q. M., G. B. Grunt . 
Sea'n G. B. Griffin . 
" E. A. Hopkins 
" E. A. Johnson 
" J R. Johnson 
" F. Klee*>erg . 
" F. Mackintosh 
Cox. R. E. Murray . 



S. o., 


45 


49,48 


O . lb., 


44 


49,46 


S. S., 


44 


48,46 


IstClass, 


46 


48 


1st do. 


42 


47 


1st do. 


42 


45 


1st do. 


47 


45 


1st do. 


42 


42 


1st do. 


46 


50 


1st do. 


44 


46 


1st do. 


46 


48 


1st do. 


43 


43 


2d do. 


19 


20 


2d do. 


19 


20 


2d do. 


20 


20 


2d do. 


18 


18 


2d do. 


18 


20 


2d do. 


19 


19 


2d do. 


18 


18 


2d do. 


18 


18 


2d do. 


18 


20 


2d do. 


18 


19 


2d do. 


18 


21 


2d do. 


21 


21 


2d do. 


19 


19 


2d do. 


19 


21 


2d do. 


Requal. 


2d do. 


21, 21 


2d do. 


Re 


qual. 



Sea'n G. F. Packard 
Sea'n W. A. Pratt . 
G. M., L.M.Schmidt 
Sea'n C. E Sprajrae 

" G. H. Staple- 
ford 

" F. G. Vaughen 
Lt. M. von Loesecke 
Sea'n W. A. McTag- 

gart . . 
Sea'n N. H. Burnh'am 

" A. Q. Carter . 

" I. R. Edmands 

" W.C.Goodwin 

" J. L. Gould . 

" J. R. Grindrod 

" P. Matthews . 

" J. R. Pitman . 

" H. D. Rudolf 

" A. E. Smith . 

" C. P. Smith . 

" G. O. Carter . 

" G. Swett . 

" F. M. Vogel . 

" S. J. Watson . 

" A. J. Wheeler 

" J. H. C. White 

" W. A. Curtis . 

" T. A. Rose . 

" E. P. Hooper . 



2d Class, 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

2d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 

3d do. 



18 
18 
21 
23 

21 

19 
20 

19 
18 
17 
18 
17 
16 
20 
15 
17 
17 
18 
17 
15 
19 
15 
17 
18 
18 
16 
17 
15 



COMPANY F, NAVAL BRIGADE. 



B. M., W. H Beatrie 


s. s., 


45,49,46 


Lt. J. D. Munroe 


S. S., 


Requal. 


Q. M., C. N. Borden 


s. s., 


45,48,47 


Sea'n J. B Richards 


s. s , 


48,48,46 


Sea'n W H. Brow . 


8.8., 


45,48.46 


« M. W. Wilcox 


8. S., 


45,48,46 


Sea'n Owen Uurf'ee . 


S. 8., 


44,48,47 


" Jeff. Borden, Jr. 


IstClass, 


45,44 


Cox. Lynw'd French 


s. s., 


44,49,46 


B. M., G. R. H.Buf- 






Sea'n E. F. Lucas . 


s. s., 


48,50,46 


finton . 


1st do. 


43,43 


Sea'n C. A. Moore . 


s. s., 


45,49,46 


Sea'n P. C. Downey . 


1st do. 


45,43 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



157 



COMPANY F, NAVAL BRIGADE - Concluded. 



Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 


Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 




Class. 


1893. 




Class. 


1893. 


Lt. W. B. Edgar 


IstClass, 


42, 42 


Sea'n A. L. Hart 


2d Class, 


19, 19 


Sea'n N. C. Johnson 


1st 


do. 


Requal. 


" 0. S. Hawkins 


2d 


do. 


20,20 


Sea'n V. E. Macom- 








" F. W. Lawson 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


ber 


1st 


do. 


44,43 


" E. I. Marvell . 


2d 


do. 


21. 18 


Bug. . M. Peirce . 


1st 


do. 


46, 44 


" F. S. Mathew- 








Sea'n G. S. B. Pritch- 








son 


2d 


do. 


18,20 


ard 


1st 


do. 


45,44 


" W.I. Nichols. 


2d 


do. 


19, 18 


" E.T.Thompson 


1st 


do. 


44,47 


" C. D. Peirce . 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


" S. A. Aldrich. 


2d 


do. 


20, 19 


" T. J. Pickering 


2d 


do. 


19, 18 


" CM. Allen . 


2d 


do. 


19, 18 


" G. E. Sherer . 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


" W. J. Allen . 


2d 


do. 


19, 18 


" W.G.Simmons 


2d 


do. 


20,21 


" J. A. Ashton . 


2d 


do. 


18, 20 


" I. L.Stebbins. 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


" C. S. Belcher . 


2d 


do. 


19, 20 


" J. F. Vander 








" F. N. Borden . 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


Burgh . 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


" F. C. Borden . 


2d 


do. 


20, 20 


" E.B.Varney. 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


Ensign R. P. Borden 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


Ensign W. C. Weth- 








Sea'n J. Buffington . 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


erell 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


G. M., C. Buffinton . 


2d 


do. 


21, 21 


Q M., L. E. Wood . 


2d 


do. 


21,21 


Sea'n J. N. Buffinton ' 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


Sea'n W. S. Wood . 


2d 


do. 


20, 18 


" W.H. Buffinton 


2d 


do. 


21, 18 


Sea'n J. H. Booth . 


3d 


do. 


16, 17 


" W. J.D.Bullock 


2d 


do. 


Requal 


Lt. Nathan Durfee . 


3d 


do. 


17,20 


" J. W. Cross . 


2d 


do. 


19, 18 


Sea'n O. K. Hawes . 


3d 


do. 


16, 16 


" M. I. Deane . 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


Cox. C. L. Holmes . 


3d 


do. 


18, 16 


" R. B. Deane . 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


G.M., E.B.Jennings 


3d 


do. 


15, 17 


" A. D. Fisher . 


2d 


do. 


18,20 


Sea'n Thos. Kieran . 


3d 


do. 


17,17 


" M.W.Fisher. 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


Sea'n G. H. Waring . 


3d 


do. 


15, 18 



COMPANY G, NAVAL BRIGADE. 



Lt. HomerW. Hervey 

Sea'n O. P Bourne . 

G. M., E. H. Cook . 

Sea'n G. B. Ferguson 
" F. G. Radcliffe, 

Jr. 
" E. E. Bassett . 
" Edwin H.Burt 
" J. H Carter . 
" E. C. Cuddy . 
" Richard Dunse 
" John H. Holt. 

Q. M., Otis B. Luce . 

Cox. E. D. Morton . 

Ensign A. R. Pierce 

Sea'n F. T. Roach . 

Cox. D. G. F. Ward 
" T. R Almy, Jr. 
" James H. Coffin 
" John Clark 
" James C. Dodge 
" George H. Dow 

Ensign Fred. R Fish 

Sea'n John K. Frank 

Lt. G. N. Gardiner . 

Sea'n Fred H. Geils 
" H. Howard, Jr. 
" D. T. Hillman 
" H. H. Kimball 
." G. A. Luce . 
" B. B Lowden 
" T.E.McGowan, 
Jr. 



Q. 0., 


S. s., 


o. o., 


s. s., 


s. s., 


IstClass, 


1st 


do. 


1st 


do. 


1st 


do. 


1st 


do. 


1st 


do. 


1st 


do. 


1st 


do. 


1st 


do. 


1st 


do. 


1st 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 



2d do. 



48 


49,49 


47 


48,47 


45 


,48,47 


44 


48,47 


44 


49 


42 


44 


43 


42 


42 


46 


42 


43 


43 


45 


43 


45 


42 


44 


42 


46 


42 


43 


42 


44 


44 


48 


19 


20 


20 


22 


19 


19 


20 


21 


20 


20 


20 


21 


18 


18 


20 


20 


18 


19 


18 


19 


18 


20 


21 


21 


18, 


19 


18, 


19 


18, 


18 



Sea'n R. C. Neal . 

" G. M. Piper . 

" C. E. Phinney 

" S V. Paris . 
Q. M.,H.J.Ricketson 
Sea'n W. F. Salter . 
Lt. A. E. Thomas . 
Sea'n W. F Taber . 

" J. O. Thomp- 
son, Jr. 

" G. H Truman 

" J. T. Walton . 

" ~R, C. Willis . 
B. M., J. W. Braley, 

Jr. ... 

G. M., W. P.Briggs, 

Jr. ... 

Sea'n A. C. Blossom 

" John J. Carroll 

" G. N. Case . 

" Joseph Carney 
Bug. Fred C. Graves 
Sea'n F. G. Hillman 
Sea'n E.H.Hinckley 
B. M., W. E. Kern, 

Jr. ... 

Sea'n J.N. McDonald 
Jr. 

" John H. Smith 

" Fred P. Tripp 

" F. H. Wilkie . 



2d Class, 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



18, 18 
19,21 
19,21 
21,22 
18, 19 
19,21 
19,23 
18, 19 

18, 19 
18, 19 
18, 18 
18, 19 

15* 15 

15, 15 
15, 16 

15, 19 

16, 16 
16, 16 
17,17 
16, 17 
15, 18 

15, 16 

16, 17 
15, 17 
15, 17 
15, 15 



158 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



COMPANY H, NAVAL BRIGADE. 



Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 


Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 




CI 


ass. 


1893. 




Class. 


1893. 


Sea'n Fred. C. Graves 


D. 


M., 


47,48,47 


Sea'n Chas. R. Combs 


3d Class, 


18, 15 


Lt. H. S. Crossman . 


s. s., 


47,50,47 


" W. I. Davis . 


3d 


do. 


16 


17 


Sea'n L. H. Perkins . 


o. S . , 


45,49,49 


Lt. J. K. Dexter 


3d 


do. 


15 


16 


Ensign W. S Barr . 


IstClass, 


44, 44 


Sea'n C. R.Euson . 


3d 


do. 


15 


17 


Cf.B.M.W.A.Brown 


1st 


do. 


43,42 


" W. W. Fowler 


3d 


do. 


15 


16 


Bug.R. E Mathewson 


1st 


do. 


45, 43 


" Chas. A. Frazer 


3d 


do. 


15 


17 


Sea'n A. J. Skinner . 


1st 


do. 


43,43 


" A. Ineersoll . 


3d 


do. 


15 


16 


Sea'n R. T. White- 








G. M., Fred T. Ley . 


3d 


do. 


18 


15 


house 


1st 


do. 


42,46 


Sea'n Harold A. Lev 


3d 


do. 


16 


15 


B. M., H.D.Banks . 


2d 


do. 


20, 22 


" G.T.Murdough 


3d 


do. 


20 


17 


Sea'n J. F. Bemies . 


2d 


do. 


21,23 


" Wm.F.Mellows 


3d 


do. 


16 


18 


" F. H. Bo wen . 


2d 


do. 


20,20 


" Fred S. Murphy 


3d 


do. 


16 


18 


" Florence S.Carr 


2d 


do. 


23, 21 


" Fred.W. Newell 


3d 


do. 


17 


19 


Ensign W. 0. Cohn . 


2d 


do. 


21,21 


" Edw. J.Pinney 


3d 


do. 


17 


17 


Sea'n F.H.Colburn. 


2d 


do. 


20,21 


" Reuben Roberts 


3d 


do. 


15 


15 


" C. C. Gilbert . 


2d 


do. 


18, 20 


Q. M., E. E. Sawtell 


3d 


do. 


15 


16 


" W. H. Gowdy . 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


Sea'n Chas. S. Saxton 


3d 


do. 


16 


15 


" Geo. H. Hadd . 


2d 


do. 


21, 19 


" W. J. Schlatter 


3d 


do. 


16 


20 


" F. C. Hubbard 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


" Harry A. Squire 


3d 


do. 


16 


16 


" Jas. E. Knox . 


2d 


do. 


18, 18 


" A.N.Stanley. 


3d 


do. 


19 


16 


Cox. Harry P. White 


2d 


do. 


20, 21 


" Harry B.Trask 


3d 


do. 


15 


15 


Sea'n D. C. Keeney . 


2d 


do. 


Requal. 


" Sam'lH.Trask 


3d 


do. 


19 


17 


" Wm.S. Arms . 


3d 


do. 


15, 16 


" F. A. Wallace . 


3d 


do. 


17 


15 


" E.E.Bartlett . 


3d 


do. 


16, 16 


Cox. W. S. Warriner 


3d 


do. 


16 


17 


'« H. T. Breck . 


3d 


do. 


17, 15 


Lt. Fred. H Weston 


3d 


do. 


17 


18 


" M. B. Breck . 


3d 


do. 


16, 17 


Sea'n D. Chas. White 


3d 


do. 


15 


18 


" James S. Burns 


3d 


do. 


18, 17 


Sea'n Geo. F. Wright 


3d 


do. 


16 


17 


" W. E. Clark . 


3d 


do. 


18, 15 











FIELD AND STAFF, FIRST BATTALION CAVALRY 


• 


Maj. H. G. Kemp 


S. S., 




Lt. James W. Pierce 


2d Class, 




Q.M.Sgt. C.A. Dick- 






Adjt. F. L. Locke . 


2d do. 


21,21 


inson 


IstClass, 


- 


Lt. H. D Litchfield. 


3d do. 


16, 16 


Lt. S. B. Newton . 


1st do. 


- 


Sgt. H. H. Green . 


3d do. 


15, .15 


Sgt. C. L. D. Park- 






Surg. C. H. Cogsioell 


3d do. 


- 


hill 


1st do. 


— 


Sgt. W. C. Wardwell 


3d do. 





TROOP A, FIRST BATTALION CAVALRY. 



Sgt. W. H. Partridge 
Priv. E. W. Bettinson 
" Martin Binney 
" H. I. Jenkins . 
Sgt. J. E. Staples . 
Mus. Charles Waugh 
Sgt. Frank K. Neal . 
Priv. "A. H. Hillers . 
Corp' I G. H. Barney 
Corp 1 1 H. N. Richards 
Priv. D. D. Poole . 
Sgt. John M. Davis . 
Priv. Percival Gassett 
Corp'l W.J. Richard- 
son 
Priv. A. O. Tufts . 
Lt. Doris A. Young . 



s. s., 


Requal. 


s. s., 




- 


IstClass, 




- 


1st do. 




- 


1st do. 




- 


1st do. 




- 


2d do. 




- 


2d do. 




- 


2d do. 




- 


2d do. 




- 


2d do. 




- 


2d do. 


21, 


22 


2d do. 


21, 


22 


2d do. 


20, 


21 


2d do. 


20, 


21 


2d do. 


19, 


20 



Priv. F. R. Robinson 

" Frank A. Fisher 

" A. L. Clough . 

" G. L. Wasgatt . 

Sgt. J. H. Blanchard 

Priv. George S. Ross 

Capt. D. K. Emerson 

Lt. Oscar A. Jones . 

Priv. H. R. Molineux 

" C. B. Sewall . 

" A. D. Wain- 

wright . 
" Frank M.Moore 
" Wm. Housman 
" G. R. Mc Master 
" L. B. Lyman . 



2d Class, 


19, 


20 


2d 


do. 


19, 


20 


2d 


do. 


18, 


20 


2d 


do. 


18, 


20 


2d 


do. 


19, 


19 


2d 


do. 


19, 


19 


2d 


do. 


18, 


19 


2d 


do; 


18, 


• 19 


2d 


do. 


18, 


19 


2d 


do. 


18, 


18 


2d 


do. 




_ 


2d 


do. 




- 


3d 


do. 


15, 


16 


3d 


do. 




- 


3d 


do. 




- 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



159 



TROOP D, FIRST BATTALION CAVALRY. 



Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 


Rank. Name. 


Record. 


Range 
Work. 




Class. 


1893. 




Class. 


1893. 


Priv. W. Alexander . 


IstClass, 


42, 44 


Priv. T. J. Whelan . 


2d Class, 


21,21 


Corp'l Oscar F. Cox . 


1st do. 


Requal. 


Corp'l E. B. Stantial 


2d 


do. 


19,20 


1st Lt. W. A. Perrins 


1st do. 


Requal. 


Corp'l W. D. Finnick 


2d 


do. 


19,20 


2d Lt. J. Perrins, Jr. 


1st do. 


Requal. 


Priv S. C.L.Haskell 


2d 


do. 


19, 19 


Priv. W. H. Jackson 


1st do. 


- 


Sgt. W. H. Kelly . 


2d 


do. 


18,20 


Corp'l W. A. Hanlon 


1st do. 


- 


Priv. H. L. Cook 


2d 


do. 


18, 19 


Priv. Ed. Broders . 


2d do. 


_ 


Corp'l J. M. Stock . 


2d 


do. 


16, 19 


Sgt. J. L. Fairbanks 


2d do. 


- 


Priv J. J. Keefe 


3d 


do. 


15,17 


Priv. J. F. Fitzgerald 


2d do. 


- 


Priv. J. J. Brine 


3d 


do. 


- 


Sgt. J. H. McCloskey 


2d do. 


- 


Sgt. F. L. Ward . 


3d 


do. 


- 


Corp'l T. Laiorence . 


2d do. 


- 











TROOP F, CAVALRY. 



Sgt. E. H. Keves . 
Priv. P. L. Piggott . 

« W. Carll 

" L. J. Parkhurst 
Sgt. C. F. Scribner . 
Capt. E. H. Shaw . 
Priv. P. J. Brennan . 
Asst.Surg. A.Hotoard 
Sgt. S. A. Bull 
Priv. John Fisher 

" G. W. Cham- 
berlain, 

" B.W. Chandler 

" A. E. Collins . 

" John Finnegan 

" O. W. Fiske . 
Sgt. H. V. Hildreth . 
Lt. A. R. Leighton . 
Priv. Herbert H. Mills 
Corp'l J. J. Monahan 
Sgt. D. W. Robbins 
Priv. E. W. Sweetser 
Priv. E. L. Teabo . 
Sgt. A. M. Warren . 



D. M., 
S S., 
IstClass, 


Requal. 

45,48,46 
47,43 


1st do. 


47,44 


1st do. 


42,43 


1st do. 


43,41 


1st do. 


18, 18 


1st do. 


- 


2d do. 


- 


2d do. 


- 


2d do. 


20,20 


2d do. 


18,20 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


18, 19 


2d do. 


20, 18 


2d do. 


20, 19 


2d do. 
2d do. 


Requal. 
19,20 


2d do. 


18, 18 


2d do. 


19,20 


2d do. 
2d do. 


Requal. 
20,20 



Priv. P. S. Ward . 

Corp'l G. E. Wilkins 

Priv. J. H. Wilkins 
" J. H. Wilson . 
" G. M. Wright 
" E. F. Adams . 

Sgt. C. E. Bartlett . 

Priv. E. A. Blaisdell 
" P.P.Cummings 
" J. E. Harring- 
ton 
" J. E. Hogan . 
" F. W. Hogan . 
" J. E. Marshall 
" H. R. McCabe 
" Chas. McEnnis 

Corp'l W. Perham . 

Priv. D. A. Polley . 

Lt. W. J. Quigley . 

Priv. W. H. Quigley 
" E.H.Shaw, Jr. 
" F. J. Vinal 
" F. Whittier 

Priv. Frank Healey . 



2d Class, 


20, 


2d 


do. 


18, 


2d 


do. 


18, 


2d 


do. 


19, 


2d 


do. 


19, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


17, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


15, 


3d 


do. 


16, 


3d 


do. 


18, 


3d 


do. 





20 
20 
20 
20 
20 
16 
16 
18 
17 

16 
17 
19 
18 
16 
15 
16 
16 
15 
16 
17 
15 
16 



BATTERY B, FIRST BATTALION LIGHT ARTILLERY. 



Capt. L. G. Bigelow 
Lt. J. Bruso, Jr. 
Lt. Wm. T. Gould . 
Lt. H. W. Haynes . 
Corp'l C. A. French 
Corp'l E. B. Lee 



2d Class, 




3d do. 


16,17 


3d do. 


15, 15 


3d do. 


- 


3d do. 


- 


3d do. 


— 



Corp'l W. E. Sayles . 
Priv. T J. Carlson . 

" H. Clarkson . 

" F.E. Kibbie . 

" E.W. Wheeler 



3d Class, 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


ao. 


3d 


do. 



BATTERY C, FIRST BATTALION LIGHT ARTILLERY. 



Lt. C. F. Sargent . 

Sgt. H. N. Coleman 

Sgt. W. McCreadie . 

Corp'l C. D. Morrill. 
" J. O. Hazen . 
" Fred E. Nash 
" T. Hollows . 

Priv. W.A.Clarke . 



IstClass, 




2d do. 


22, 21 


2d do. 


19, 19 


2d do. 


19, 19 


2d do. 


19, 18 


2d do. 


19, 18 


2d do. 


19, 18 


2d do. 


18, 20 



Sgt. G. H. Seaverns 
Priv. J J. Cady 
Capt. W. L. Sted?nan 
Corp'l E. N. Duches- 

ney 
Corp'l D. F. Glavin. 
Priv. C. A. Salsbury 
Lt. G. A. Sanborn . 



2d Class, 


2d 


do. 


2d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 


3d 


do. 



17, 15 
15, 16 
15, 15 



160 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



[JaD, 



REVOLVER QUALIFICATIONS. 







Scores. 


Rank. Name. 


Organization. 


Six Shots 
Each. 


Col. W. L. Chase, I. G. R. P., 


Staff Commander-in-Chief, . 


20, 21 


Maj. C. W. Hirmian, I. R. P., 




First Brigade, 




26 


27 


Maj. F. H. Briggs, A. I. G., . 




First " 




24 


24 


Capt- A. N. Rantoul, 






Second " 




21 


23 


Capt. Gordon Dexter, 






Second " 




25 


25 


Maj. R. H. Morgan, 






First Regiment Infantry, 




23 


26 


Capt. A. E. Perry, . 






Co. E, First Regiment Infantry, . 


22 


23 


Capt. W. E. Lombard, . 






B, " " " 




25, 


26 


Lt. Geo. F. Hall, I. R. P., 






Staff " " " 




26 


27 


" David Fuller, . 






Co. M, " " " 




21 


21 


" A. P. Pope, . . . 






E, " " " 




24 


24 


" J. E. Day, . 






B, " " " 




20 


21 


" C. F. Nostrum, . 






C, " 




23 


25 


" Sumner Paine, . 






A, " " " 




28 


28 


" W.F.Borden, . 






M, " " " 




23 


23 


" Marshall Underwood, 






B, " " " 




21 


21 


" W. J. Meek, 






F, " " " 


22 


23 


P. M. Sgt. Geo. R. Russell, . 






Headquarters First Reg't Infantry, 


29 


29 


Sgt. Geo. Hollins, . 






Co. M, First Regiment Infantry, . 


20 


23 


Corp'l J. W. Horan, 






M, " " " 


20 


22 


Priv. J. H. M. Sharpies, . 






M, " " " 


23 


24 


Col. E. P. Clark, . 






Second Regiment Infantry, . 


20 


21 


Maj. David Clark, . 






Second Regiment Infantry, . 


24 


27 


Lt. Sylvester S. Bumstead, I.] 


l.P. 




Staff Second Regiment Infantry . 


25 


28 


Capt. Henry McDonald, . 






Co. B, Second Reg't Infantry, 


26 


27 


Lt. J. A. Stirling, 






B, " " " 


20 


20 


" E. T. Bridges, . 






H, " " " 


24 


27 


" F. B. Felton, . 






L, " 


21 


23 


" H. 0. Hicks, 






M, " " " 


20 


24 


Maj. C. C. Foster, . 






Staff Fifth Regiment Infantry, . 


27 


28 


Lt. R. B. Edes, I. R. P., . 






Staff Fifth Regiment Infantry, . 


26 


27 


" C. E. Hamilton, 






Co. F, Fifth Regiment Infantry, . 


24 


27 


" J. A. Scott, 






Co. C, Fifth Regiment Infantry, . 


23 


24 


Col. Henry Parsons, 






Sixth Regiment Infantry, . 


22 


23 


Capt. E. J. Gihon, . 






Co. A, Sixth Regiment Infantry, 


22 


23 


" H. G. Whitney, . 






M, " " " 


21 


24 


" Geo. H. Priest, 






B, " " " 


22 


23 


Lt. J. W. Jones, I. R. P., 






Staff " " " 


26 


26 


Sgt. Maj. F. P. Valentine, 






Staff 


23 


25 


Capt. E. W. M. Bailey, . 






Co. B, Eighth Reg't Infantry, . 


20 


20 


" R. P. O'Reilly, 






G, " " 


20 


21 


" H. M. Parsons, 






M, " " " 


20 


21 


Lt. C. F. Cook, I. R. P., . 






Staff " " " 


26 


26 


" J. E. Higgins, . 






Co. B, 


21 


23 


" A. E. Tuttle, 






B, " « " 


25 


,25 


" C. T Hilliker, . 






D, " " " 


21 


22 


" G. L. Marshall, . 






M, " " 


21 


23 


" Col. T. F. Edmands, . 






First Corps Cadets, 


21 


23 


Capt. H. B. Rice, . 






Co. D, First Corps Cadets, 




21 


22 


Lt. W. A. Haves, 2d, I. R. P., 






Staff " " " 




20 


21 


" L. H. Wightman, 






Co. A, " " 




20 


21 


" W. B. Clarke, . 






B, " " " 




20 


21 


Capt. C. W. Osgood, 






C, Second Corps Cadets, 




20 


21 


Lt. W. H. Merritt, . 






Staff " " " 




21 


26 


" Andrew Fitz, 






« <« << 




20 


24 


" B. F. Packard, . 






Co. B, " " " 




20 


23 


Sgt. Geo. E. Symonds, . 






A It (( it 




25 


25 


Priv. C. E. Horton, . 






Q a tt tt 




20 


21 


" W. G. Hussey, 






Q (t l< H 




25 


25 


" W. C. Sanborn, 






Q <( it tl 




20 


20 


Lt. Com. H. B. Denny, . 






Headquarters Naval Brigade, 


24 


25 


" H. N. Sweet, 






Headquarters Naval Brigade, 


23 


24 


" W. A. Cary, 






Co. C, Naval Brigade, . 


28 


28 


" J. D. Munroe, . 




F " " 


22 


22 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



161 



REVOLVER QUALIFICATIONS - Concluded. 







Scores. 


Kank. Name. 


Organization. 


Six Shots 
Each. 


Lt. F. B. Parsons, 


Co. D, Naval Brigade, . 


23, 25 


" H. W. Hervey, . 








G, Naval Brigade, . 




21,22 


" E. H. Abbe, 








Headquarters Naval Brigad 


3, . 


20,22 


" F. 0. Blackwell, 








Co. E, Naval Brigade, . 




26,26 


" H. S. Crossman, 








H, " " 




20,27 


" J. H. Dillaway, . 








B, " " 




25,26 


" E. P. Dodd, 








Headquarters Naval Brigade 


> • 


23,26 


" W. B. Edgar, . 








Co. F, Naval Brigade, . 




20,20 


" G. S. Selfridge, . 








D, ' 


< « 


. 




21,26 


" F. C. Watkeys, . 








c, < 


< t 


• 




22,24 


Ens. W. S. Barr, . 








H, < 


< < 


. 




20,26 


" J. C. Colt, 








c, < 


< « 


. 




22,24 


" A. R. Pierce, . 








G, < 


< « 


• . 




20,21 


Cox. L. French, 








F, « 


< t 


. 




22,22 


Qrmstr. Willis Munro, 








D, ' 


< « 


. 




25, 26 


B. M , G. I. Jones, . 








D, ' 


< < 


. 




24, 26 


Qrmstr. H. J. Ricketson, 








G, « 


< < 


i . 




21,21 


G.M.,E. H. Cook,. 








G, ' 


< « 


s , 




21,23 


B. M., W. H. Beattie, 








F, ' 


t < 


m 




22,23 


Sea'n Owen Durfee, 








F, « 


< < 


. 




21,21 


" C. A. Moore, . 








F, ' 


< < 


. 




20,24 


" J. B. Richards, 








F, < 


c «i 


. , 




24,25 


" J. F. Schmeiser, 








D, ' 


« it 


. , 




22,22 


" E. E. Hills, . 








C, ' 


t ( 


9 




21,22 


Capt. L. G. Bigelow, 








Battery B 


, First Batt. Artillery, . 


20,21 


Lt. W. B. Walworth, 








Battery B 


, First Batt. Artillery, . 


24, 26 



162 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



FIRST BRIGADE. 







c 




d 


c 




c 


"d 








© 




03 


0) 












oj 


a 


u 


a 


oo g 




a 


O 


3 




xi 




•+J 


« "5 


S °° 








o 




'3 


3 


o 
o 


03 OS 


5 M 

2 * 


03 

O 

-a 
2 


u 

cS 


a "a 

OS 


1 CO 




to 


S 


00 

& 
OS 


CO 

(4 


1 a 

o 


a 


£ CD 

■3 CO 




W 




03 


&H 


m 


H 




§ 


a 


Field and staff, 




2 


1 


10 


2 







15 


5 


Signal Corps, . 




1 


1 


2 


13 




7 


29 


19 


Ambulance Corps, . 








2 


1 


2 




1 


4 


3 




3 


13 


17 


8 


48 


27 



Maj. C. W. Hinman, A. I. G. R. P. : Strength, 68 ; efficients, 43 ; efficient strength, 
63.23 per cent. 



FIRST REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Field and staff, 


3 


5 


3 


6 


2 


19 


14 


Company A, 





3 


6 


11 


20 


40 


39 


Company B, 




1 


8 


11 


41 


15 


76 


76 


Company C, 







3 


6 


11 


19 


39 


36 


Company D, 







1 


3 


18 


33 


55 


45 


Company E, 




2 


13 


10 


32 


14 


71 


71 


Company F, 







2 


9 


22 


21 


54 


47 


Company G, 










1 


6 


28 


35 


33 


Company H, . 










4 


15 


13 


32 


23 


Company I, 




1 


4 


9 


25 


19 


58 


58 


Company K, 







2 


3 


11 


12 


28 


13 


Company L, 




1 


2 


4 


13 


r 21 


41 


28 


Company M, 







6 


11 


16 


24 


57 


53 






8 


49 


80 


227 


241 


605 


536 



Lieut. George F. Hall, I. R. P.: Strength, 731; efficients, 605; efficient strength, 
82.76 per cent. 



SECOND REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Field and staff, 


4 


3 


5 


3 


5 


20 


19 


Company A, . 







5 


4 


18 


35 


62 


61 


Company B, 






2 


4 


11 


35 


14 


66 


66 


Company C, 






1 


18 


2 


18 


22 


61 


61 


Company D, 









13 


4 


15 


17 


49 


44 


Company E, 






1 


5 


9 


13 


18 


46 


46 


Company F, 






1 


1 


3 


31 


9 


45 


36 


Company G, 









3 


5 


34 


24 


66 


65 


Company H, 









3 


2 


12 


29 


46 


46 


Company I, 












4 


7 


32 


43 


43 


Company K, 









8 


14 


17 


16 


55 


55 


Company L, 






2 


2 


8 


24 


21 


57 


49 


Company M, 






2 


5 


5 


20 


23 


55 


52 








13 


70 


76 


247 


265 


671 


643 



Lieut. S. S. Bumstead, I. R. P.: Strength, 707; efficients, 671 ; efficient strength, 
94.91 per cent. 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



163 



SIXTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 





c 




c 


a 


c . 


13 


- 




t3 v 




CD 


CO 


CD 








o> 9 


H 


a 


s a 


« S 


o 


c 










e§ °° 


03 CO 








to ^ 


O 




iS as 


2 •« 


S as 






3 £ 


o 


^ « 


O 15 


s 


a *- 


g CO 




s % 

CO 


CO 

a, 
u 

S3 


CO 


o 
o 




3 tH 




A 


02 


Eh 


02 


H 


§ 


a 


Field and staff, 





1 


2 


7 


1 


11 


8 


Company A, . 


4 


5 


7 


26 


21 


63 


63 


Company B, . 










8 


34 


19 


61 


59 


Company C, 







7 


10 


22 


12 


51 


42 


Company D, 










8 


17 


12 


37 


30 


Company E, 










4 


33 


28 


65 


65 


Company F, 










2 


14 


14 


30 


30 


Company G, 




1 


2 


6 


24 


18 


51 


46 


Company H, 




1 





7 


26 


27 


61 


61 


Company I, 







7 


9 


32 


18 


66 


66 


Company K, 







3 


2 


19 


19 


43 


40 


Company L, 










5 


13 


26 


44 


40 


Company M, 




1 





8 
78 


20 


14 


43 


42 




7 


25 


287 


229 


626 


592 


Lieut. J. W. Jones, ' 


[. R. P. : 


Strength 


740; effi 


cients, 6i 


16 ; efficient strength, 84.59 


per cent. 















SECOND BRIGADE. 



Field and staff, 
Signal corps, . 
Ambulance corps, 



1 


2 


3 


6 


2 


14 





1 


1 


4 


4 


10 








1 


1 


1 


3 

27 


1 


3 


5 


11 


7 



Lieut Robert B Edes, Acting A. I. G. R. P. : Strength, 59; efficients, 27; efficient 
strength, 45.76 per cent. 



FIFTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 



Field and staff, 


3 


1 


3 


6 


3 


16 


9 


Company A, . 







1 


1 


13 


19 


34 


25 


Company B, 






1 


1 


9 


21 


25 


57 


35 


Company C, 









1 


3 


11 


24 


39 


33 


Company D, . 












3 


10 


19 


32 


27 


Company E, 












7 


13 


32 


52 


45 


Company F, 









5 


5 


17 


13 


40 


40 


Company G, 









1 


4 


21 


5 


31 


31 


Company H, 









2 


4 


22 


13 


41 


32 


Compuny I, 












9 


32 


26 


67 


67 


Company K, 















15 


14 


29 


23 


Company L, 









2 


2 


23 


19 


46 


38 


Company M, 












3 


22 


17 


42 


32 








4 


14 


53 


226 


229 


526 


437 



Lieut. Robert B. 
74.72 per cent. 



Edes, I. R. P. : Strength, 704 ; efficients, 526; efficient strength, 



164 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



EIGHTH REGIMENT INFANTRY. 





a 




c 


c 


s 


■a 






% a 




<v 

a 


at a 


CD 

a 


o 


09 

a 




JS a> 






c§ M 


CO 09 




o 




<n M 


© 


» ^ 


■2 ,M 


2 ^ 


g M 






I « 


,c 


* b 


o § 


OS hi 


P Vh 


o CO 




CO 


CO 

a 

03 

,£3 




1 » 

o 

o 


•a ^ 

hi 

5 


5 O 
OS 


S 0) 
« CO 




« 


CO 


5 


t» 


H 


§ 


a 


Field and staff, 


1 





1 


12 


5 


19 


14 


Company A, 










1 


8 


14 


23 


20 


Company B, 









11 


5 


14 


22 


52 


51 


Company C, 















11 


13 


24 


18 


Company D, 






2 


2 


5 


16 


8 


33 


32 


Company E, 









4 


7 


10 


12 


33 


27 


Company F, 






1 


1 


7 


29 


14 


52 


47 


Company G, 









16 


11 


25 


13 


65 


65 


Company H, , 












2 


15 


12 


29 


27 


Company I, 









6 


6 


19 


19 


50 


50 


Company K, 












1 


24 


13 


38 


34 


Company L, 









2 


12 


19 


15 


48 


45 


Company M, 







4 


4 


23 


19 


50 


34 








4 


46 


62 


225 


179 


516 


464 



Lieut. Charles F. Cook, I. R. P. : Strength, 673; efficients, 516; efficient strength, 
76.67 per cent. 







NINTH 


REGIMENT INFANTRY. 






Field and staff, 





2 





6 


4 


12 


8 


Company A, . 











13 


33 


46 


27 


Company B, 













5 


* 27 


32 


30 


Company C, 













6 


11 


17 


15 


Company D, 













9 


28 


37 


37 


Company E, 







2 


1 


9 


43 


55 


55 


Company F, 







2 


9 


25 


22 


58 


57 


Company G, 







1 


2 


15 


13 


31 


28 


Company H, 










3 


8 


10 


21 


19 


Company I, 













9 


19 


28 


27 


Company K, 










6 


12 


26 


44 


44 


Company L, 


. 





4 


11 


19 


13 


47 


45 


Company M, 


• 








4 


14 


29 


47 


47 









11 


36 


150 


278 


475 


439 



Lieut. John Breen, I. 
69.54 per cent. 



R. P.: Strength, 683; efficients, 475 ; efficient strength, 



FIRST CORPS CADETS. 



Field and staff, 


1 


1 


3 


3 


2 


10 


8 


Company A, . 


1 


1 


4 


18 


6 


30 


19 


Company B, . 


2 


3 


4 


25 


7 


41 


28 


Company C, 





3 


6 


19 


15 


43 


31 


Company D, . 


1 


7 


10 


26 


15 


59 


49 




5 


15 


27 


91 


45 


183 


135 



Lieut. Wm. A. Hayes, 2d, I. R. P. 
81.33 per cent. 



Strength, 225; efficients, 183; efficient strength, 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



165 



SECOND CORPS CADETS. 





a 




a 


j 


c 


13 






t3 " 


en 


(V 


CD 


<D 








a> a 


!h 


a 


£ a 


S 


o 


a 




















co M 


o 


£ M 


.s ^ 


2 •* 


S « 






's, 3 


,4 


£ £ 


S s 


hi 

S 


a <w 


g CO 




I* 

co 

5 


ft 

S-. 

eS 

.4 
co 


CO 

Sh 


o 
o 
a> 

CO 


8 o 


■a oo 


Field and staff, 


1 








2 


4 


7 


3 


Company A, . 


2 


2 


5 


9 





18 


18 


Company B, . 





3 


4 


11 


8 


26 


19 


Company C, . 


5 





5 


16 


8 


39 


31 


Company D, 


2 


2 


5 


20 


9 


38 


34 




10 


12 


19 


58 


29 


128 


105 



Lieut. W. H. Merritt, I. R. P. 
62.44 per cent. 



Strength, 205; efficients, 128; efficient strength, 









NAVAL 


BRIGADE. 








Field and staff, 





6 


7 


12 


7 


32 


26 


Division A, 










1 


14 


22 


37 


28 


Division B, 









4 


5 


28 


11 


48 


48 


Division C, 









8 


6 


28 


13 


55 


55 


Division D, 









2 


3 


24 


17 


46 


39 


Division E, 









3 


9 


25 


20 


57 


57 


Division F, 









10 


9 


34 


7 


60 


60 


Division G, 









5 


11 


27 


14 


57 


57 


Division H, 






1 


2 


5 

56 


13 


33 


54 


54 








1 


40 


205 


144 


446 


424 



Lieut. H. W. Sweet, I. R. P.: Strength, 459; efficients, 446; efficient strength, 
97.17 per cent. 



FIRST BATTALION CAVALRY. 



Field and staff, 
Troop A, . 
Troop D, . 






1 


3 


2 


4 


10 





2 


4 


22 


3 


31 






3 


6 


13 


3 


22 





13 


37 


10 


63 



4 
21 
12 



37 



Lieut. H. D. Litchfield, I. R. P.: Strength, 169; efficients, 63; efficient strength, 
37 28 per cent. 


TROOP F, CAVALRY. 




1 


1 


5 


21 


18 


46 


42 


Strength, 79; efficients, 46; efficient strength, 58.23 per cent. 


FIRST BATTALION LIGHT ARTILLERY. 



Battery B, 
Battery C, 












1 


10 


11 











11 


4 


15 











12 


14 


26 



2 
11 

13 



166 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



Table A. Consolidated Report— Efficients, M. V. M. 





73 a> 


CO 
Si 


a 


c 

00 « 





73 
u 


go 


Percentage 




* 2 


o 


S «* 


« a 


2 S 


o 


O 


or Efficiency 


ORGANIZATION. 


.53 


o 
m 


s.-s 

^3 


2 s 


^3 




oCO 
SO) 


Marksmen. 










5 




to 

u 




3 


Si 

3 


« 00 


Of 
Record. 


In 
1893. 


Commander-in-Chief and Staff 


i 





1 


10 


4 


16 


8 






1st Brigade Staff, Signal and 




















Ambulance Corps, 


3 


2 


13 


17 


8 


43 


27 


- 


_ 


1st Regiment Infantry, Lieut 




















George F. Hall, I. R. P., 


8 


49 


80 


228 


241 


605 


536 


82.76 


73.32 


2d Regiment Infantry, Lieut 




















S. S. Bumstead, I. R. P., 


13 


70 


76 


247 


265 


671 


643 


94.91 


90.95 


6th Regiment Infantry, Lieut 




















J. W. Jones, I. R. P., . 


7 


25 


78 


287 


229 


626 


592 


84.59 


80.00 


Troop F, Cavalry, . 


1 


1 


5 


21 


18 


46 


42 


58.23 


53.16 


2d Brigade Staff, Signal anc 




















Ambulance Corps, 


1 


3 


5 


11 


7 


27 


8 


- 


_ 


5th Regiment Infantry, Lieut 




















Robert B.Edes, I. R. P., 


4 


14 


53 


226 


229 


526 


437 


74.72 


62.08 


8th Regiment Infantry, Lieut 




















Charles F. Cook, I. R. P., 


4 


46 


62 


225 


179 


516 


464 


76.67 


68.94 


9th Regiment Infantry, Lieut 




















John Breen, I. R. P., . 





11 


36 


150 


278 


475 


439 


69.54 


64.28 


1st Battalion Cavalry, Lieut 




















H. D. Litchfield, I. R. P., 





3 


13 


37 


10 


63 


37 


37.28 


21.89 


1st Corps Cadets, Lieut. Wm 




















A. Hayes, 2d I R. P. . 


5 


15 


27 


91 


45 


183 


135 


81.33 


60.00 


2d Corps Cadets, Lieut. W. H 




















Merritt, I. R. P., . 


10 


12 


19 


58 


29 


128 


105 


62.44 


51.22 


Naval Brigade, Lieut. H. W 




















Sweet, I. R. P 


1 


40 


56 


205 


144 


446 


424 


97.17 


92.37 


1st Battalion Light Artillery, 




58 




291 



524 


12 


14 


26 


13 


- 


- 


Totals, 


1,825 


1,700 


4,397 


3,910 


- 


- 



Table B. Comparative Efficiency. 







Classes of 
















Marksmanship 




Marksmen. 


Efficiency. 




73 <X> 












CD 








BJO cS 


o 
o 
,a 
m 


ID 

GO 

o 


to 

6 

73 


as 

CO 

eS 

o 


Sh 

o 
o 


73 I— 1 


73 
u 
o 

CJ 


CO 
0) 




0Q 

3 


u 

CS 

A 


CO 


a 
o 
o 


73 
j-. 


CD 

O 


w s- 

O O 


o 


CO 

iH 

a 

M 


1st Brigade, Maj. C. W. Hin- 




















man, A. I. G. R. P. : Strength, 




















2,587; marksmen, 2,018, . 


32 


147 


252 


812 


775 


2,018 


1,853 


78.16 


71.82 


2d Brigade, Lieut. R. B. Edes, 




















Acting A. I. G.R. P. : Strength, 




















2,518; marksmen, 1,607, . 


9 


77 


169 


649 


703 


1,607 


1,385 


63.82 


55.00 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



167 



Table C. The Aggregate Results, as compared with Previous 

Years, are, — 





1882. 


1883. 


1884. 


1885. 


1886. 


1887. 


Number qualified or requali- 

fied during year, . 
Marksmen in service close of 


234 

288 


509 
545 


644 
795 


878 
1,058 


1,159 
1,449 


1,647 
1,897 



Table C. The Aggregate Results, etc. — Concluded. 





1888. 


1889. 


1890. 


1891. 


1892. 


1893. 


Number qualified or requali- 

fied during year, . 
Marksmen in service close of 

year, 


1,786 
2,336 


2,040 
2,610 


1,551 

2,459 


2,383 

2,828 


2,925 
3,401 


3,910 
4,397 



REVOLVER QUALIFICATIONS, M. V. M., 1893. 









■t-> 


+d 


4j 


+J -u 




^j 


.U 












i 5t3 

C C3 


T3 


a 

03 


CO 


a 

0> 


.3 60 


T3 


3 


a 


A 


A 


<o 






-£■» 


bo 


3 


"So . 


a 

'Sb . 
3 >> 


^3 


.60 


a 


a 

'So . 
Si *> 


O 

O 


O 


13 

.60 






a* 
as 

OO 


CO ^ 

•3&o 


s 


33 u 

O r-, 


a 
*5 


.3 <H 

t; 03 in 


O ai 
cu 00 




a a 

** 55 

.3W 
60 3 


to 

co t3 
in si 


CO 

cpQ 


> 

OS 


"3 

o 




u 


fa. 


Eh 


go 


X 


ffl 


GO 


Sa 


H 


En 


w 


"A 


H 


Staff, 


1 


2 


3 


3 


3 


2 


2 


2 


1 


2 


2 


4 




Company A, . . 


- 


- 


1 





1 


- 


- 








1 


1 





- 


Company B, . 


- 


- 


3 


2 


1 


- 


- 





3 


1 


1 


1 


- 


Company C, . 


- 


- 


1 








- 


- 


1 








4 


4 


- 


Company D, . 


- 


- 











- 


- 





1 


1 


- 


5 


- 


Company E, . 


- 


- 


2 








- 


- 








- 


- 


1 


- 


Company F, . 


- 


- 


1 








- 


- 


1 





- 


- 


7 


- 


Company G, . 


- 


- 











- 


- 





1 


- 


- 


4 


- 


Company JEL, . 


- 


- 





1 





- 


- 








- 


- 


2 


- 


Company I, . 


- 


- 











- 


- 








- 


- 


- 


- 


Company K, . 


- 


- 











- 


- 








- 


- 


- 


- 


Company L, . . . 


- 


- 





1 





- 


- 








- 


- 


- 


- 


Company M, . 


1 


- 


5 


1 


1 

6 


- 


2 



4 


2 


- 


- 


- 


- 


Total, . 


2 


16 


8 


2 


8 


5 


8 


28 


90 



168 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



REGIMENTAL COMPETITIONS. 
Company Team op Seven, Ten Shots at 200 Yards. 

First Regiment Infantry, August 26. The Regimental Trophy (engraving), " En 
Batterie," was won by Company B, with a score of 278 out of a possible 350. 



Company C, 268 

Company I, . ... . 266 

Company A, 266 

Company M, 263 

Company E, . 260 

Company K, 257 



Company L 242 

Company F, 241 

Company H, 223 

Company D, 207 

Company G, 195 



Second Regiment Infantry, September 15. The Regimental Trophy (engraving), 
1806," was won by Company M, with a score of 294 out of a possible 350. 



Company B, 292 

Company G, 275 

Company E, 274 

Company D, 274 

Company L, 273 

Company F .273 



Company C, 268 

Company K 262 

Company H, 262 

Company I, 250 

Company A 249 



Fifth Regiment Infantry, September 21. The Regimental Trophy (engraving), 
" Le Bourget," was won by Company G, with a score of 268 out of a possible 350. 



Company I, 268 

Company F, . . . . . 253 

Company H, 244 

Company B, 242 

Company E, 235 

Company L, 233 



Company C, . . . . . 224 

Company M, . ' . . . .206 

Company K, 198 

Company D, 176 

Company A, 132 



Sixth Regiment Infantry, September 22. The Regimental Trophy (engraving), 
" Washington and His Generals," was won by Company A, with a score of 299 out 
of a possible 350. 



Company H, 296 

Company C, 278 

Company I, 276 

Company B, 265 

Company D 261 

Company M, 261 



Company E, 254 

Company K, 250 

Company L, 248 

Company F, 248 

Company G, 231 



Eighth Regiment Infantry, August 28. The Regimental Trophy (engraving), 
" Attaque Imprevue," was won by Company D, with a score of 216 out of a possible 
350. 



Company B, 212 

Company G, 210 

Company M, 208 

Company L, 189 

Company F 189 

Company E, 182 



Company K, 181 

Company I, 179 

Company H, 141 

Company C, 123 

Company A, 97 



1894.]. 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



169 



Ninth Regiment Infantry, September 1. The Regimental Trophy (engraving), 
" Ou Sont ils ? Les Voila! " was won by Company L, with a score of 273 out of 
a possible 350. 



Company F, 261 

Company K 229 

Company G, . ... .229 

Company M, 198 

Company B, 189 



Company E, 188 

Company A, 180 

Company H, 175 

Company I, 149 

Company D, . . . . 107 



First Corps Cadets, July 14. The Corps Trophy (engraving), "Napoleon," was 
won by Company D, with a score of 268 out of a possible 350. 



Company B, 
Company A, 



260 I Company C, 245 

250 I 



Second Corps Cadets, September 4. The Corps Tropby (engraving), " Saultaux 
Blesses," was won by Company C, with a score of 288 out of a possible 350. 



Company D, 253 | Company B, . 

Company A, . . . . . 254 



. 254 



Naval Brigade, September 2. The Brigade Trophy (engraving), "Wreck of 
H. M.S. Birkenhead," was won by Company H, with a score of 271 out of a 
possible 350. 



Company C, 269 

Company E, . . . . . 268 

Company F 258 

Company B, 256 



Company G, 222 

Company A, 205 

Company D, 194 



Cavalry Battalion (teams of six), September 26. The Battalion Trophy (engrav- 
ing), "Rencontre d'un Officier Blesse," was won by Troop F, with a score of 223 
out of a possible 300. 



Troop A, 



186 | Troop D, 176 



The State General Competition took place October 2. The 
competition comprised firing seven shots at 200 and 500 yards. 
Individual trophies, recognized by medals, were won as follows : — 



Sharpshooter Class. 

First Prize. — Sergt. W. E. Sweetser, Company H, Sixth Regiment 
Infantry, score 61. 

Second Prize. — Sergt. D. M. Bruce, Company C, Second Corps Cadets, 
score 60. 

Third Prize. — Lieut. F. B. Felton, Company L, Second Regiment In- 
fantry, score 58. 

Fourth Prize. — Sergt. E. E. Baudoin, Company E, First Regiment 
Infantry, score 58 

Fifth Prize. — Priv. C. A. Hinds, Company E, Second Regiment In- 
fantry, score 58. 

First-class Marksmen. 

First Prize. — Priv. G. E. Worthcn, Jr., Company D, Second Corps 
Cadets, score 60. 



170 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



Second Prize — Seaman F. C. Graves, Company H, Naval Brigade, 
score 59. 

Third Prize. — Priv. P. A. Mansfield, Company H, Sixth Regiment 
Infantry, score 58. 

The State Team. 

The twelve competitors making the highest aggregate scores were as 
follows : — 



Sergt. W. E. Sweetser, Company H, Sixth Regiment Infantry, 
Priv. G. E. Worthen, Jr., Company D, Second Corps Cadets, 
Sergt. D. M. Bruce, Company C, Second Corps Cadets, . 
Corp. J. L. Gibbs, Company E, First Regiment Infantry, 
Sergt. W. D. Huddleson, Company L, First Regiment Infantry, 
Sergt. G. E. Symonds, Company A, Second Corps Cadets, 
Seaman F. C. Graves, Company H, Naval Brigade, . 
Priv. P. A. Mansfield, Company H, Sixth Regiment Infantry, 
Bugler P. S. Killam, Company A, Sixth Regiment Infantry, . 
Lieut F. B. Felton, Company L, Second Regiment Infantry, . 
Sergt. G. E. Worthen, Company D, Second Corps Cadets, 
Capt. R. A. Whipple, Company M, Second Regiment Infantry, 



61 

60 
60 
60 
59 
59 
59 
58 
58 
58 
58 
58 



The Sixth Regiment Infantry, by virtue of its team making the best 
score at the State General Competition, is entitled to carry the tri-color 
on its colors for the year 1894. 

The Distinguished Marksman Competition took place October 3. This 
competition comprised firing seven shots at 200, 500 and 600 yards, and 
estimating distances at seven halts. Competitors who made the three 
highest scores won medals. 

First Prize. — Priv. C. A. Hinds, Company E, Second Regiment In- 
fantry, 

31 + 31 -f- 32 -{-22 = 116. 

Second Prize. — Priv. C. E. Horton, Company C, Second Corps Cadets, 
27 + 30 -f314-27 = 115. 

Third Prize. — Sergt. W. H. Bean, Company D, Second Corps Cadets, 
26 + 31 + 25 + 28 = 110. 

The following competitors made 100 points and over in this compe- 
tition : — 



Priv. W. G. Hussey, Company C, Second Corps Cadets, 
Priv. J. H Keough, Company A, Sixth Regiment Infantry, . 
Sergt. W. E. Sweetser, Company H, Sixth Regiment Infantry, 
Bugler P. S. Killam, Company A, Sixth Regiment Infantry, 
Capt. R. A.Whipple, Company M, Second Regiment Infantry, 
Lieut. W. H. Merritt, I. R. P., Second Corps Cadets, . 
Sergt. G. E. Symonds, Company A, Second Corps Cadets, 
Priv. E. Dimock, Company C, Second Corps Cadets, 
Corp. J. L. Gibbs, Company E, First Regiment Infantry, 
Corp. F. P. Smith, Company B, First Corps Cadets, 
Sergt. E. E. Baudoin, Company E, First Regiment Infantry, 
Lieut. J A. Sterling, Company B, Second Regiment Infantry, 
Lieut. F. B. Felton, Company L, Second Regiment Infantry, 
Sergt. W. D. Huddleson, Company L, First Regiment Infantry, 



107 
106 
105 
105 
105 
104 
104 
103 
103 
103 
102 
102 
100 
100 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 171 



COLUMBIAN EXPOSITION. 



Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 
Adjutant General's Office, Boston, June 30, 1893. 

To His Excellency the Governor and Honorable Council. 

I have the honor to submit to your honorable body the fol- 
lowing report •of my action under your direction by letter of May 
28, 1893, in connection with the State delegation to the World's 
Exposition, at the World's Fair, Chicago, to celebrate "Massa- 
chusetts Day," June 17, 1893, having been selected for that pur- 
pose and appropriation made by chapter 88 of the Resolves of the 
Legislature of 1893. 

Upon receipt of my instructions I visited Chicago and made 
necessary arrangements and reported progress, my action being 
approved by you. 

The delegation left Boston via the Fitchburg Railroad at 10 a.m. 
on Monday, June 12, and arrived in Chicago Tuesday, June 13, 
before 6 p.m. They were quartered at the Auditorium Hotel. 

June 14, 15, and the day of the 16th was spent by the delegation 
in sight-seeing, and on the evening of June 16 a banquet was given 
by the State to the officials of the Exposition and prominent busi- 
ness men of Chicago. 

On the 17th the ceremonies of Massachusetts Day were con- 
ducted under the direction of the Massachusetts commissioners at 
the Massachusetts building. 

On the evening of the 17th the Massachusetts Society in Chi- 
cago entertained the delegation at a banquet at the Auditorium 
Hotel. 

On Sunday, June 18, at 4.30 p.m., the delegation took train 
for the homeward trip, arriving at Niagara Falls on the 19th at 9 
a.m., eight hours being allowed to visit them and carriages being 
provided. 

The delegation arrived in Boston on the morning of June 20 at 
9 o'clock. 

Bills for all expenses have been forwarded to the State auditor 
for audit. 



172 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

A copy of itinerary and all papers connected with the trip has 
been forwarded to the State library. 

A copy of itinerary and badge has been forwarded to the Massa- 
chusetts Historical Society. 

Many letters were written and many received. Circumstances 
of which I had not control required a great deal of additional work 
by myself and clerks, two entire nights being devoted to prepara- 
tion of arrangements. 

All correspondence, contracts, etc., are on file in this depart- 
ment, with schedule of bills attached. 

Amount of appropriation by resolve, . . $12,000 00 
Total expenditure, 10,691 41 



Unexpended balance, .... $1,308 59 

I have attached to this report a corrected list of the delegation. 
Those who were unable to attend are marked by a star. 

Respectfully submitted, 

Samuel Dalton, 

Adjutant General. 

The following is the State representation under resolve of 
Legislature. Those designated by * were unable to attend. Those 
designated by f joined at Chicago : — 

His Excellency William E. Russell, Governor of the Commonwealth. 

Governor's Staff — Col. Michael T. Donahoe ; Col. Spencer Borden, 
Col. D. Howard Vincent; Col. James E. Delaney; Col. John T. 
Wheelwright ; Col. Henry D. Andrews ; Col. John H Cunningham ; 
Col. James L. Carter ; Col. James H. Carmichael ; Col. Horace B . 
Verry. 

Ex-Governors of Massachusetts. — Hon. George S. Boutwell ;* Hon. 
Nathaniel P. Banks ;f Hon. William Clanin;* Hon. William Gas- 
ton;* Hon. Alexander H. Rice; Hon. John D. Long; Hon. George 
D. Robinson ;* Hon. Oliver Ames;* Hon. John Q. A. Brackett.* 

Hon. Alfred S. Pinkerton, President of the Senate. 

Hon. William E, Barrett, Speaker of the House.J 

Executive Council. — His Honor Roger Wolcott, Lieutenant Governor,;* 
Hon. Ziba C. Keith,f 1st District; Hon. David Hall Rice,f 2d Dis- 
trict; Hon. Joseph R Leeson,f 3d District; Hon. James Donovan, 
4th District; Hon. Arthur B. Breed,f 5th District; Hon. Luman T. 
Jefts,f 6th District; Hon. George F. Morse, 7th District; Hon. 
Elisha Morgan, 8th District. 

% Vacancy filled by Representative G. S. Jewett. 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 173 

Special Committee of Senate. — Senators William F. Ray, E. P. Shaw, 
P. J. Kennedy, H. S. Milton, E. S. Horton, W. P. Buckley, Abraham 
C. Ratshesky, F. T. Berry. 

Special Committee of House. — Representatives Wellington E. Parkhurst, 
Dwight Chester, George A. Galloupe, J. J. McCarthy, L. H. Bartlett, 
W. H. Brigham, Eugene J. O'Neill, C. H. Holmes, Warren Hoyt, 
Emery M. Low, John W. McEvoy, Charles P. Rugg, E. A. Bessom, 
M. C. Ccok, Augustus M. Nickerson, Edward F. Blodgett, William 
Moore, Michael J. O'Brien, Hugh McLaughlin, B. J. Sullivan. 

J. G. B Adams, Sergeant-at-Arms ; Henry D. Coolidge, Clerk of Senate ; 
Edward A. McLaughlin, Clerk of House. 

In Charge of Delegation. — Major General Samuel Dalton. 

Surgeon to Delegation. — Brigadier General Thomas Kittredge, Surgeon 
General. 

State Color Bearer. — Sergeant Fred. B. Carpenter, 1st Corps Cadets, 

m. y. m. 

Edward F. Hamlin, Messenger to Council ; John E. Shaw, in charge of 
baggage. 

James R. Watson, Esq , of Fitchburg system, and C. E. Lambert, Esq., of 
West Shore system, accompanied the delegation. 



174 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



ENCAMPMENTS. 



REPORTS OF COMMANDING OFFICERS. 



Headquarters Second Brigade, M. V. M., 
Boston, Aug. 1, 1893. 

Maj. Gen. Samuel Dalton, Adjutant General State of Massachusetts. 

General: — In accordance with General Orders No. 6, C. S., I 
have the honor to submit the following report of the tour of camp 
duty of this brigade for the year 1893. 

I assumed command of the State camp ground on the morning 
of Monday, July 17. 

Battery A, Capt. D. H. Follett, came on to the field early in the 
day, having been transported by rail from Boston instead of march- 
ing over the road as was contemplated. 

The Eighth Regiment of Infantry, Lieut. Col. Charles L. Dodge 
commanding, reported to me on the forenoon of the same day, 
having been ordered to parade for the duty required by law in 
excess of the five days' camp duty. 

The Battalion of Cavalry, Major H. G. Kemp, arrived about the 
middle of the afternoon, having marched from Boston to exem- 
plify the movement of a body of cavalry through an enemy's 
country. 

The Fifth Regiment of Infantry, Col. W. A. Bancroft, came 
into camp by companies during the afternoon and evening, so that 
at least three-fourths of the entire command were in camp at tattoo 
on Monday ; the remainder reported promptly at 12 o'clock noon 
on Tuesday, in accordance with orders. 

I believe much benefit is derived by the troops being in camp in 
excess of the five days as now provided, and therefore renew my 
recommendations of former years that the Legislature be asked to 
provide that the annual tour of camp duty be increased to six 
days, believing that if troops were paid for six days' camp duty, 
they would be willing to report at the camp on Saturday, and be 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 175 

in readiness to commence Monday morning with the regular daily 
drills. 

The weather during the week was good ; although very warm, 
the duties were regularly performed ; the heavy rain of Tuesday 
evening had the effect to keep the ground in good condition for the 
remainder of the week. 

The health of the command was excellent during the entire tour 
of duty, which I attribute to improved diet. 

Military courtesy was well observed, sanitary condition of camp 
excellent, discipline properly maintained, with the exception of 
Friday night, when the good record of the camp in this respect 
was marred by the discharge of guns or fire-crackers by thought- 
less men in companies where the officers are either inefficient or 
are willing to condone such breaches of discipline. In my opinion, 
company officers with a disposition to prevent this evil can do so. 

Good progress was made in handling troops under the drill regu- 
lations adopted last year, although but little time was available 
for movements in extended order. It is hoped that at the next 
encampment more time can be devoted to this important work, 
and that during the winter months the companies comprising the 
command will take advantage of the opportunities afforded to 
acquire a proper knowledge of guard duty, as the failure to pro- 
cure guard manuals until late in the present year did not give the 
men sufficient time to acquire full knowledge of this duty before 
the encampment. 

I trust before the camp of 1894 takes place there will be a pre- 
scribed method for the arrangement of the inside of tents, which 
will add greatly to the appearance of the camp. 

With thanks to the officers and men who have so faithfully 
labored to advance the standard of the brigade, 
I have the honor to remain, 

Your obedient servant, 

Benj. F. Peach, Jr., 

Brigadier General. 



Headquarters First Brigade, M. V. M. 

Maj. Gen. Samuel Dalton, Adjutant General Massachusetts, Boston, 

Mass. 

Sir: — I have the honor to submit the following report of the 
encampment of the First Brigade, M. V. M., at Framingham, from 
June 5 to June 10 inclusive. 

In compliance with your orders, I assumed command of the 
grounds on Monday morning, the 5th inst. During the early part 



176 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

of the day quite a number, including employees, from the several 
organizations were on the field preparing the camp for the balance 
of their commands, most of which were to reach the field during 
the evening. Although no notice, official or unofficial, had been 
received at these headquarters that their arrival might be expected 
before 10 o'clock p.m., of the 5th, nearly the entire command was 
under canvas. 

It is a great pleasure for me to say that, under these circum- 
stances, after taps the field was one of the most orderly I have 
ever commanded, and with pride I commend it, in this respect, as 
meriting a place in the records of this Commonwealth for the per- 
fect harmony and earnest endeavors of all under my command to 
perform their duties in a manner creditable to themselves and to 
the State. 

I think it reflects great credit to the militia that there was not 
recorded a single person, who was a member of the brigade, as 
being confined in the guard-house or sick in the general hospital 
during the entire time that the brigade was on the field. There 
was great interest in the more important duties of a soldier. The 
extended order received much more attention than heretofore, and 
officers were well able to instruct. 

I cannot close without acknowledging my great obligations to 
His Excellency, the Commander-in-Chief, for the deep interest he 
manifested in the welfare of the troops, also to the Inspector Gen- 
eral's department. 

I am, very respectfully, 

Your obedient servant, 

B. F. Bridges, 

Brigadier General. 



Headquarters First Corps op Cadets, M. V. M., 
Boston, July 17, 1893. 

Maj Gen. Samuel Dalton, Adjutant General of Massachusetts. 

General : — I have the honor to report that my command left 
Boston by special train on the Old Colony Railroad at 2.55 o'clock 
p.m., Saturday, July 8, for Hingham, Mass., where it went into 
camp. The duty of July 8 and 9 was performed by my order. 
July 10 was the day of annual drill. July 11 to 15 inclusive was 
the camp tour according to law. The corps left Hingham at noon 
on Saturday, July 15, and at 1.40 o'clock reached its armory in 
Boston, where it was dismissed. 

The weather during the tour was very favorable for duty, the 
only interruption to which was by rain, which prevented the per- 



1894] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 177 

formance of inspection and muster and battalion parade on the 
12th inst. With this exception, the prescribed routine was fol- 
lowed throughout the tour. 

On Tuesday, July 11, His Honor Lieutenant Governor Wolcott 
visited the camp and reviewed the corps in the afternoon. 

The command was honored and pleased by the presence of Gen- 
eral Dalton, Adjutant General, during the encampment, and the 
evident interest taken by him in all that was done gave great 
encouragement. 

Maj. Marcus P. Miller, Fifth United States Artillery, detailed 
by the War Department to inspect and report upon the camp, was 
a most welcome guest for the second time. He observed the duty 
of every day, and was very kind in giving information upon cus- 
toms of the service in many cases where we could not otherwise 
have obtained it when most needed. 

Col. W. L. Chase, detailed as inspector for the State, was zeal- 
ous, vigilant and painstaking in his observation of every detail, 
showing at the same time a kindness and consideration which made 
his presence a pleasure. 

The attendance, of which a table is appended, was the largest 
ever known at camp in the history of the corps, and permitted the 
detail of a guard large enough to do all its duty without calling 
upon supernumeraries, as we have been compelled to do in former 
years by reason of our small numbers. 

The guard was instructed with much care in the new manual. 
Particular attention was given to the instructions for sentinels on 
post, which were memorized, and while nearly all the men were able 
to recite them without omitting or misplacing a word, I found no 
sentinel who could not repeat them correctly in substance. 

General drill, care of quarters, police, courtesy and discipline 
were all carefully attended to as in the past, officers and men 
working faithfully to maintain the standard now well established. 
The non-commissioned officers deserve a special word of praise for 
being more efficient in this camp than I have ever known them to 
be before. The addition of second lieutenants to the company 
officers was of great benefit in affording relief to the line officers 
heretofore overworked in camp. 

The camp ground remains the same as last year, with the single 
addition of a small building between the workshop and sink for 
the storage and care of lanterns. 

The camp was pitched substantially as last year, the width of 
the company streets being slightly increased. A simple lamp 
post of wrought iron pipe was placed at each end of each company 
street, and bore a kerosene street lantern. These lights burning 



178 . ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

in the evening until tattoo lighted the body of the camp very sat- 
isfactorily. 

On the whole, I consider the tour just ended as the most suc- 
cessful in my experience with the corps. 

I am, very respectfully, 

Your obedient servant, 

Thomas F. Edmands, 
Lieutenant Colonel Commanding. 
Enclosure : report of surgeon. 

Record of Attendance in Camp at Hingham, Mass., July 8 to 15, 

1893. 





Present. 




Absent. 




Present 




IN CAMP. 


duty. 


SICK. 




WITH 
LEAVE. 


WITHOUT 
LEAVE. 




AND 

Absent. 


* 


1893. 






















(U 




CO 

u 

a> 
o 

o 


t3 

03 • 

s ps 

B a> 


09 

1* 

u 

o 


a a 


"3 
■+-» 
o 

H 


00 

I* 

a> 
o 

O 


« 

wS 


01 

u 

CD 
O 

O 


<X> 

<n < 
S PS 
E *> 

WS 


"3 

o 

H 


09 

<u 
o 

o 


-a 

CO • 

wS 


60 

■V 

u 
bo 
bo 


July 8, 


19 


171 


- 


- 


190 




14 


- 


23 


38 


■20 


208 


228 


July 9, 


19 


173 


- 


- 


192 




15 


- 


20 


36 


20 


208 


228 


July 10, 


19 


179 


- 


- 


198 




14 


- 


15 


30 


20 


208 


228 


July 11, 


19 


177 


- 


2 


198 




15 


- 


14 ' 


30 


20 


208 


228 


July 12, 


19 


181 


- 


- 


200 




14 


- 


13 


28 


20 


208 


228 


July 13, 


19 


184 


- 


- 


203 




14 


- 


10 


25 


20 


208 


228 


July 14, . 


19 


185 


- 


- 


204 




14 


- 


9 


24 


20 


208 


228 


July 15, . . 


19 


183 


- 


- 


202 


1 


15 


- 


9 


25 


20 

1 


207 


227 



* These figures do not include a band of 24 men, enrolled but not mustered. 



Thomas F. Edmands, 

Lieutenant Colonel Commanding. 



Headquarters Second Corps Cadets, 
Salem, Aug. 21, 1893. 

Maj. Gen. Samuel Dalton, Adjutant General of Massachusetts. 

General : — I have the honor to submit the following report of 
the annual drill and encampment of this command, which was held 
in obedience to General Orders No. 6, A. G. O., Boston, March 
31, 1893, at Centennial Grove, Essex, from the seventh to the 
twelfth day of August, inclusive. 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 179 

The command assembled at the armory on Essex Street, where 
line was formed at 8.30 o'clock a.m. and marched to the depot in 
column of platoons. At the depot a special train was found wait- 
ing, and in order and without undue haste was boarded and in a 
few moments started for Essex. 

The camp ground was reached about 10 o'clock and the com- 
mand marched on the parade ground, where, after a few words 
from the commanding officer, were dismissed. 

The entire encampment (with the exception of the hospital tent) 
was put up on Saturday and Sunday by a camping party under the 
direction of a commissioned officer, and the assignment to quarters 
and disposal of personal baggage, together with work incident to 
general arrangements pertaining to the comfort of the corps, was 
all completed by 12 m. 

Just before noon a lively thunder shower set in and lasted nearly 
an hour. 

Immediately after dinner preparations were made for guard 
mounting, the ceremony taking place at 2 o'clock. 

Monday was the annual drill day in addition to the other five 
days' service, and consequently Colonel Carter of the Inspector's 
Department (who met us at the depot in Salem) was present to 
witness the drills during the week. 

Battalion drill, inspection, muster and battalion drill followed. 
All these were very creditable, considering it was our first day in 
camp . 

Tuesday morning, with reveille, the camp duties formally opened. 
The weather during the week was extremely warm. 

Tuesday, 8th, to Saturday, 12th, inclusive, counted as five days 
of camp duty, according to law. 

Tuesday forenoon Adjutant General Dalton, accompanied by 
Major Miller of the Fifth United States Artillery, arrived in 
camp, and remained with us during the week to observe the disci- 
pline, drill and general efficiency of the corps. He left on Satur- 
day forenoon in company with Colonel Carter. Owing to official 
business General Dalton was obliged to leave the camp on Friday 
afternoon. 

His Excellency Governor Russell visited the camp on Thursday 
forenoon, accompanied by Colonel Cunningham of his staff. At 
2.30 p.m. he reviewed the corps. The weather being so warm 
battalion drill was (by order of the Commander-in-Chief) dis- 
pensed with, and no further duty was performed until inspection 
and muster at 4.30. 

No target practice was had in camp this year, as the ritie range 
was considered unsafe by a board of officers appointed by Colonel 
Chase, Inspector General of Rifle Practice. 



180 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



There were but few men reported off duty from sickness during the 
whole tour of duty. Private Foster of Co. D, while drilling with 
his company on Wednesday, was accidentally shot in the neck by 
the discharge of a rifle in the hands of the corporal in charge of 
his squad. He was immediately taken to the hospital, and under 
the surgeon's directions placed under the influence of ether, in 
order that the wounds might be properly attended to. ' He remained 
in the hospital but one day. 

The attendance at camp this year was the largest ever shown in 
the history of the corps ; officers and men tried hard to do their 
duty as they understood it. 



Present for Duty. 



Officers. 



Men. 



Band. 



Total. 



Monday, 

Tuesday, 

Wednesday, 

Thursday, 

Friday, . 

Saturday, 



18 


151 


24 


19 


155 


24 


19 


156 


24 


19 


159 


24 


19 


160 


24 


19 


159 l 


24 



193 
198 
199 
202 
203 
202 



Saturday forenoon we commenced to break camp, and by 2 
o'clock p.m. the tents were rolled, and all State property was safe 
aboard the cars. 

The command left the camp ground at 2.30 o'clock, the 12th 
inst., when the colors were struck, and the third encampment of 
the corps under its present commander closed, and I regard it one 
of our most successful tours of duty. 

The command arrived in Salem at about 3.30, and concluded the 
week's work with a battalion parade on the Common in the pres- 
ence of a large number of citizens. 

I desire to express my appreciation of the support I have received 
from the officers and men of the command in my efforts to pro- 
mote the interests of the corps. To Adjutant General Dalton, 
Colonel Carter and to Major Miller, I am under many obligations 
for valuable suggestions. 

I have the honor to be, very respectfully, 
Your obedient servant, 

John W. Hart, 
Lieutenant Colonel Commanding. 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 181 

Headquarters Naval Brigade, M. V. M., 
Boston, Dec. 13, 1893. 

Maj. Gen. Samuel Dalton, Adjutant General of Massachusetts. 

General : — I have the honor to submit the annual report of 
the operations of the Naval Brigade. 

During the winter months the exercises were continued in the 
armories, special attention being given to instruction in infantry 
exercises, fencing and field-gun practice. In the spring months 
the instruction was given in street exercise, boat exercise, includ- 
ing rowing, torpedo practice and boat-gun drill, with drill at the 
heavy guns and instruction in marline-spike seamanship. 

A company was mustered in in Springfield on March 6. The 
organization of eight companies having been completed the elec- 
tions were held on March 20, which completed the organization 
of the brigade. In April the command having been invited to 
visit New York, and in conjunction with the First Naval Battalion, 
N. G. S. N. Y., to take part in ceremonies of the naval review 
in New York harbor, the tour of duty was fixed for April 25 to 
29, inclusive. The first day of the tour the whole command was 
quartered and messed in the armory, and the time was devoted to 
instruction and drill. The next day the command proceeded to 
Providence by rail with six companies of infantry and a battery 
of four guns, and embarked on board the steamer u Connecticut," 
on board of which vessel the command was quartered during its 
stay in New York. On Thursday the different companies were 
assigned to patrol duty on board the patrol vessels in New York 
harbor, and on Friday the brigade was landed for a parade on 
shore with the Naval Brigade of the fleet and the National Guard 
of New York. The command returned to Boston on Saturday, 
the 29th. 

During the entire time the discipline maintained by the com- 
mand was excellent, and they showed proficiency in all their work 
both ashore and afloat. 

In July the Navy Department having assigned the North 
Atlantic squadron, under Rear Admiral Benham, for the drill of 
the brigade, on July 18 they were embarked on board the " San 
Francisco" and " Miantonomah." Unfortunately the department 
was not able to furnish enough vessels to embark the whole com- 
mand, the " San Francisco " taking twelve officers and two hun- 
dred and fifty men from A, B, E, F, G and H companies ; and the 
" Miantonomah," seven officers and fifty men from C and D com- 
panies. In making the selection it was necessary to take those 
who had had the least experience on board a man-of-war, but it 



182 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S EEPORT. [Jan. 

was peculiarly unfortunate that sufficient quarters could not be 
furnished, as none of the junior officers could obtain any of the 
benefits on account of the crowded condition of the " San 
Francisco." 

The men performed all the duties of the crews of the vessels, 
and they did the duty remarkable well, especially when it is con- 
sidered that most of them were performing this duty for the first 
time. They stood watch and watch the whole time, kept the 
ships in order, cleaned decks, took care of the battery, and in 
every way performed their duties better than a fresh crew taken 
out of the receiving ship could have done. 

I append a record of the target practice, which shows consider- 
able proficiency. The tour of duty lasted four days, and during 
the whole of the time the squadron was at sea. The men sub- 
sisted on the navy rations. 

During the month of September, the department having assigned 
the " Passaic" for service, on four Saturdays the members of the 
First Battalion were taken to sea for target practice, thus giving 
an opportunity for sea drill to those who were not able to be 
embarked with the squadron. In these drills fifty-four officers 
and one hundred and twenty men took part, so that during the 
summer seventy-three officers and four hundred and twenty men 
had more or less drill on board a vessel at sea. In the case of 
the officers a number went out every time on board the " Monitor," 
and they were instructed in the pilotage of the harbor. 

In the fall the armory drills were resumed, and they have been 
prosecuted continuously. 

It is difficult to make recommendations about the drill afloat 
where so much depends upon the good will of the Navy Depart- 
ment. I do not think that the drills on board of such a vessel as 
the "San Francisco" particularly valuable, as a great deal of 
time is wasted in the performance of duties which are of no use 
whatever as instruction, and which this summer's experience shows 
could be learned in a single day. The most important drill for 
this command afloat is to be found on board of harbor-defence 
vessels and torpedo boats. These are the vessels on board of 
which the command would be required to serve, but Jt^is difficult 
to obtain such vessels ; still I hope that the time may come when 
the summer tour of duty can be performed on board of such vessels 
in the waters of the lower harbor or in adjacent parts of the State. 
The ceremonies and forms incident to service on board of large 
men-of-war in commission use up time which could better be 
devoted to practical instruction in turret-guns, boat-guns and 
torpedoes. 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 183 

Rifle practice has been carried on during the year with diligence, 
and the qualifications in the different companies show ninety per 
cent, for marksmen for 1893, and marksmen of record, ninety-five 
per cent. The merit marks are as follows : A, 70 ; B, 146 ; C, 
169; D, 113; E, 157; F, 202; G, 178; H, 144; to this syste- 
matic instruction I attribute the excellent practice made by the 
guns of the main and secondary batteries. It would add to the 
efficiency of the command if the "Passaic" could be placed at 
our disposal for drill during the summer when the days are longer, 
and the weather generally better than in the month of September 
when we are likely to be obliged to work at serious disadvantage* 
It would be of great value if the department could be induced to 
give greater facilities for torpedo instruction, as that is the best 
practice of all for this command. So far the only practice is 
what we have been able to make with improvised materials. 

I recommend that the surgeon of the brigade be given the rank 
of lieutenant commander ; it is the same rank held by the surgeons 
of infantry regiments, aud it was by an oversight that he was 
given rank in a lower grade when the original bill was submitted. 

I recommend that the armory range in the South Armory be put 
in order for use. During the short time which we have been able 
to use it it has been invaluable in giving the necessary instruction 
to prepare men for work at the butts, and it is especially valuable 
in saving ammunition and giving opportunity for frequent instruc- 
tion during the winter. 

I recommend that the act be amended allowing battalions or 

portions to be assembled for drill with transportation allowance, 

as is permitted in the infantry regiments. This will permit the 

outlying divisions to be brought in for service on board the 

" Monitor." 

Very respectfully, 

John C. Soley, 
Captain, Chief of Brigade. 



184 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



ANNUAL DRILLS, 



REPORTS OF COMMANDING OFFICERS. 



Headquarters First Regiment Infantry, 

First Brigade, M. V. M., South Armory, 

Boston, Mass., Dec. 30, 1893. 

Gen. Samuel Dalton, Adjutant General Slate of Massachusetts. 

General: — In accordance with General Orders No. 11, A. G. 
O., current series, the various companies of the regiment I have 
the honor to command were ordered to assemble at Taunton, Oct. 
9, 1893, at 10 a.m., for the purpose of holding the fall drill. Com- 
panies A, B, C, D, G, H, K and L embarked at 8 a.m. on a special 
train of thirteen cars from the Park Square station of the New 
York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad. The embarkation was 
quickly made and train started promptly on schedule time. The 
run to Taunton was made in one hour. A guard was placed at 
each car door ; no passing to and fro of enlisted men was permitted 
and no accident occurred. 

The eight Boston companies, together with Company I of Brock- 
ton, which had connected with the regimental train at Easton, were 
disembarked at Whittenton Junction, two miles outside the city 
of Taunton, and the march commenced through a sparsely settled, 
wooded country for the objective point, Taunton, where a junction 
was to be made with the three remaining companies of the regi- 
ment, E, F and M. Company I, Capt. Charles Williamson, was 
detailed as advance guard ; Company K, Capt. Geo. F. Quinby, 
as rear guard ; Company G, Capt. A. B. Chick, and Company L, 
Capt. F. M. Whiting, as flankers. 

The companies detailed performed their respective duties in a 
satisfactory and practical manner. After a march of two miles a 
junction was made with Companies E, F and M. The regiment 
went in bivouac at 10.45 a.m. ; hot coffee was served at 11 a.m., 
the actual field operations commencing at 11.30 a.m. The field of 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 185 

action was the " Duvol Farm " of about forty-five acres, admirably 
adapted for military manoeuvres, being varied in its topography 
by a succession of hills (one commanding the other), swamp, field 
and woodland. 

The regiment was divided in two equal parts, Lieutenant Colonel 
Hovey taking command of six companies and acting on the defen- 
sive, the Colonel, commanding six companies, making the attack. 
Lieutenant Colonel Hovey showed excellent judgment in the dis- 
position of his forces, posting them in a semi-circle on the summit 
of three ridges that could not possibly have been captured in actual 
conflict except by a vastly superior force. The attacking party 
w r as deployed under cover of the thick woods. An attack was 
made by four companies, under Maj. P. A. Dyar, on the left wing 
of Colonel Hovey's forces, pending a flanking movement, by Maj. 
Chas. Pf aff with two companies on the defending force's right wing. 
This movement was not a success, Colonel Hovey's position being 
too strong ; in fact, impregnable from a direct attack. A weak 
spot was developed by Major Dyar's attack on Colonel Hovey's 
extreme left, the reserves were sent in, and Colonel Hovey having 
sent the larger portion of his force to repel the attack on his right, 
the defending line was forced back until their left wing was turned ; 
the fire of the attacking party under Major Dyar enfilading the line 
of defence, rendering the position from a strictly military stand- 
point untenable. 

The order was then sounded to " cease firing" and the engage- 
ment was ended. The regiment was reformed and the remaining 
ammunition expended in firing at will. 

The regiment then returned to the Agricultural Fair Ground, 
where dinner was served at 1.30 p.m., it being furnished through 
the liberality of the city government of Taunton. The ceremony 
of guard mounting was exemplified by Company F, Capt. N. O. 
Danforth, at 3 p.m., in a most satisfactory and efficient manner. 
A review and dress parade was "held at 3.30 p.m., complimentary to 
His Honor the Mayor and the members of the Taunton city gov- 
ernment. The march to the station through the principal streets 
of the city was then taken up, the regiment arriving at the depot at 
5.30 p m. The embarkation was quickly made, the train starting 
at 6 p.m., arriving in Boston at 7.15 p.m., when the regiment was 
dismissed. 

The tour of duty as a whole was a marked success ; the officers 
and men were thoroughly interested, and I am bound to believe a 
tour of duty of this kind is more instructive as an object lesson in 
practical military work, tending as it does to develop the individu- 
ality of all engaged, officers and men alike, than a week at camp 



186 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

with the ordinary routine of garrison life ; and I emphatically en- 
dorse the plan of fall drills, as at present conducted, as field opera- 
tions, and trust they may be continued. The discipline of the 
command was excellent, no straggling of any kind being observed. 
The strength of the regiment deserves special mention, being seven 
hundred and twenty-four, the largest number the organization ever 
turned out at a fall drill since I have been in command. I would 
respectfully request and urge upon the military department of the 
State the necessity of furnishing a larger amount of blank ammu- 
nition. It would seem to the Colonel commanding as though or- 
ganizations should not be called upon to furnish themselves with 
seven thousand rounds of ammunition, as was the case with this 
regiment, to make an ordered tour of duty in the field practicable 
and efficient. We had the pleasure of the company and benefit of 
the council and advice of Col. William L. Chase, Inspector General, 
on this tour of duty. 

Very respectfully yours, 

Thomas R. Mathews, 
Commanding First Regiment of Infantry. 



Headquarters Second Regiment Infantry, 

First Brigade, M. V. M , 

Springfield, Mass., Sept. 25, 1893. 

Maj. Gen. Samuel Dalton, Adjutant General. 

Sir : — I have the honor to submit the following report of the 
annual drill of this command at Northampton, on the 21st inst. 

The regiment assembled in Northampton at 10 o'clock a.m. 
in heavy marching order, and immediately marched to the drill 
ground, about a mile and a quarter from the station. 

Knapsacks, haversacks and canteens were laid aside, and work 
in the extended order began. 

Battalion commanders were directed to follow the same order of 
work given to them at the annual drill last year, to wit : to first 
assemble the officers and non-commissioned officers, and question 
and instruct them in the work of the squad, section, platoon, com- 
pany and battalion, and then to exemplify the work in regular 
order from the squad to the battalion. 

This work was done with commendable thoroughness in most 
organizations, and although there was at times some indecision in 
the movements, there was evinced a general and more advanced 
knowledge of the extended -order drill. 

In battalion work this was more noticeable, and compared with 
the work done at the last annual drill, an improvement was noted. 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 187 

The use of blank ammunition in the battle exercises added greatly 
to the interest and stimulated officers and men to be alert and 
earnest in their work. 

It is important in the battle exercises that blank cartridges 
should be frequently used ; in fact, it is almost impossible to teach 
men the all-important rules of fire discipline without using them ; 
therefore I desire to record my conviction that far greater benefits 
would result from such a tour of duty as this if the allowance of 
blank ammunition to each regiment was increased to twelve thou- 
sand rounds. 

At 3 o'clock full dress uniforms were put on and the regiment 
marched into town, and after a short parade passed in review be- 
fore the mayor and members of the city government, after which 
regimental parade was held in the presence of several thousand 
people. 

Discipline throughout the day was excellent, and the strength 
of the regiment was 45 officers and 596 men, a total of 641. 

I am, very respectfully, 

Your obedient servant, 

Embury P. Clark, 

Colonel Commanding. 



Headquarters Fifth Regiment of Infantry, 

Second Beigade, M. V. M , 

Boston, Oct. 17, 1893. 

Maj. Gen. Samuel D alton, Adjutant General. 

Sir: — In accordance with General Orders No. 11, and S. O. 
No. 105, C. S., A. G. O., this regiment performed its annual drill 
in the town of Braintree on Sept. 28, 1893. The several com- 
panies, with the exception of D and K, responded promptly 
at the railroad station, Kneeland Street, so that the train, consist- 
ing of eleven passenger and three freight cars, the latter taking 
the horses, left promptly on the scheduled time, 9.20 a.m. 

Braintree was reached in twenty minutes, and there the band 
and drum corps, with Companies D and K, reported. Knapsacks 
containing dress coat and helmet and with great coat strapped 
thereon were deposited in the armory of Company K, and the 
regiment was immediately marched to the edge of a vacant tract 
of land about one mile in length and one-half mile in width, of 
uneven surface, and generally covered with a low growth of trees 
and high bush. A detail of eight men from each company was 
ordered to report to Lieutenant Colonel Frost, and to him there 



188 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

also reported Chaplain Barrows, Paymaster Warren and Paymaster 
Sergeant Cabot and Lieutenants Kincaid, Phillips, Whiting and 
Bray. 

The plan of manoeuvres was the obstruction offered to the head 
of an advancing column (the regiment) by the rear guard (Colonel 
Frost's detachment) of a larger body. Colonel Frost's men turned 
their blouses inside out to distinguish them from the rest of the 
regiment. An ammunition wagon was assigned to Colonel Frost, 
and one also to each of the three battalions of the regiment. Two 
other wagons were supplied as ambulances, and a detachment of 
the brigade ambulance corps was divided between the two bodies, 
Dr. Chase remaining with the main body, and the hospital steward 
going with the detachment. During the forenoon, Sergeant Cahill 
of Company K fell over a log and broke his leg, and another man 
was slightly burned by the discharge of a rifle in the bush. 

After manoeuvring across the territory selected, the troops were 
drawn up beside a road and were given an hour for rations carried 
in haversack and canteen. In the afternoon the movements were 
repeated in re-crossing the field. After street firing in street col- 
umn, the regiment was marched to the armory and changed to full 
dress uniform, heavy marching order. A street parade was made 
to a vacant lot, where evening parade was held. A fine engraving 
presented by the friends of Company K was awarded to Company I 
for its general military excellence during the day. 

Colonel King, of His Excellency's staff, accompanied the- regi- 
ment, and during the day were present Colonel Chase, also of the 
staff ; Colonel Bogan, Ninth Infantry ; Lieutenant Fry, Naval Bri- 
gade staff, and Dr. Clark, Ambulance Corps, Second Brigade. The 
several companies, with the exception of D and K, and the horses 
were loaded aboard the train and were ready to start for Boston 
at 5.15 p.m., at which time the train left. The regiment reached 
Boston at 5.40. The arrangements made by the N. Y., N. H. 
& H. R. R. were satisfactory and admirably carried out. The 
weather was fine, the behavior of the men excellent, and I am sure 
the clay's duty was profitable. The officers of the regiment are 
indebted to the honorary members of Company K for a substantial 
lunch at its armorv in the afternoon. 

Very respectfully, 

Your obedient servant, 

Wm. A. Bancroft, 

Colonel. 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 189 



Headquarters Sixth Regiment Infantry, 

First Brigade, M. V. M., 

Marlborough, Oct. 12, 1893. 

Maj. Gen. Samuel D Alton, Adjutant General, M. V. M. 

General : — In accordance with General Orders No. 112, A. G. 
O., C. S., I have the honor to submit the following report of the 
annual drill of the Sixth Regiment Infantry at Fitchburg, Oct. 11, 
1893. 

In compliance with General Orders No. 11, headquarters of 
Sixth Infantry, Oct. 4, 1893, Companies A, H and L reported to 
Major Taylor at Fitchburg Railway station, in Boston, at 7.50 a.m. 

Owing to delay by railway officials, they were unable to embark 
as promptly as they would have done had the cars been ready. 
They were joined by Company I, at Concord Junction, on arrival 
of the train. Companies C and G, with Assistant Surgeon Porter, 
took a special train from Lowell on the Boston & Maine Railway, 
and connected with the Fitchburg train at Ayer Junction, arriving 
at South Fitchburg at 9.20 a.m. 

Companies M and E took a special train at South Framingham 
at 7.45 a.m., on the New York, New Haven & Hartford Railroad, 
Northern Division, and were joined at Marlborough Junction by the 
regimental commander, commissioned and non-commissioned staff, 
Company F and band. These were met at South Fitchburg by 
Company K, which, accompanied by Major Chaffin, had left 
Southbridge at 6 a.m., via New York & New England Railroad to 
Worcester, thence to South Fitchburg via Boston & Maine and 
New York, New Haven & Hartford railroads, arriving at 9.20 a.m. 

Companies B and D, with Surgeon Rice, marched from Fitchburg 
to South Fitchburg, where they were joined by Companies E and 
M, under command of Major Darling, who reported to Lieutenant 
Colonel Woodward on the Bemis road near the fair grounds. 
These constituted the defending forces. Blank ammunition was 
issued to the troops on the train en route to Fitchburg, great care 
being taken that no ball cartridges were in possession of the 
men. 

The ground selected for the manoeuvres had been personally 
visited by the regimental officers, and was well adapted for practi- 
cal movements. It was covered with scrub oak and heavy under- 
brush, divided by nearly impossible ravines, flanked on the east 
by a swamp and on the west by a river, while on the north, in the 
rear of the position chosen for the defence, was a high hill which 
commanded a view of all the approaches, with the exception of 
one on the right flank of the attacking force. 



190 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

The two battalions, under Majors Chaffin and Taylor, were 
selected to make the assault. They marched to a position hidden 
from the view of the defending force. The officers of the attack- 
ing force were then assembled, the plan of the attack explained, 
and a map of the ground, drawn by Lieutenant Devlin, given to 
the battalion commanders. These officers were instructed not to 
allow, under any circumstances, their forces to advance to a point 
nearer than twenty paces from the defending force. This order 
was strictly observed. 

The first battalion, under command of Major Chaffin, moved to 
the right, and platoons from each of the companies were advanced 
in extended order under cover of the woods. The remaining pla- 
toons were kept as support and reserves, but were brought into 
action in the final assault. The centre and Bemis road were held 
by Company L. 

Lieutenant Devlin, with a detachment of Company F, was or- 
dered to take a long detour through the thick woods, his flank and 
rear being protected by an impassable swamp, and make a feint on 
the rear of the left of the defending force. The opening of fire by 
Lieutenant Devlin's detachment was the signal for Major Chaffin 
to throw his whole force on Colonel Woodward's left flank. This 
movement was successfully executed, thus completely flanking the 
lines of the defence. As soon as Major Chaffin had commenced 
the attack, a rocket was sent up as a signal for Major Taylor to 
advance the second battalion from under cover of an embankment, 
and engage the enemy's right. A sharp skirmish fire immediately 
commenced. This was returned by a volley from Colonel Wood- 
ward's force, which was strongly intrenched in the woods. The 
centre was advancing too fast, and a halt was called by the com- 
manding officer in order to correct the alignment. This being 
done, the final attack was ordered. The line advanced steadily, 
Major Taylor driving the right of the defending troops from their 
position, while Major Chaffin, having flanked their left, cut off 
their retreat. Colonel Woodward, being overpowered, raised the 
white flag and surrendered, which terminated the engagement. 

It is gratifying to state that all the manoeuvres were executed 
without a single accident. A map of the battlefield accompanies 
this report. 

Colonel Keeler and Lieutenant Colonel Parker acted as umpires. 
Captain Cutter was officer of the day, and, with a detachment- of 
his company, guarded the wagon train. At the close of the 
engagement he was ordered forward. 

The assembly was then sounded, the line formed, and the regi- 
ment marched to the fair grounds, where water and towels were 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 191 

provided for and freely used by the men. They partook of a 
hearty meal from their haversacks, the city of Fitchburg fur- 
nishing coffee. At that time His Honor Mayor Lowe and the city 
government invited the colonel commanding, his field and staff 
officers, together with General Bridges, Colonel King, Assistant 
Inspector General, Colonel Keeler and Lieutenant Colonel Parker 
and Captain Lathrop to dine with them as guests of the city of 
Fitchburg in the dining-hall at the fair grounds. 

At 2 p.m. the assembly was sounded, the regimental line formed 
and marched to the city, about two miles distant. General Bridges 
and members of his staff accompanied the regimental commander 
on the line of march. On reaching the American House, street 
riot drill was executed in square formations according to para- 
graph 367, but did not occupy the sidewalks, as Company I was 
deployed as sharpshooters to act there, and they covered the 
houses on both sides of the street. After advancing in this for- 
mation for some distance, the regiment was formed in column of 
companies. On reaching a cross street, the first company divided, 
one platoon turning to the«right, the other to the left, and held the 
streets, while the regiment advanced to the next, where the second 
company performed the same movement that the first had exe- 
cuted. This was repeated by the other companies in turn. 

The regiment was then marched to the Common, where a regi- 
mental parade was held. After that ceremony, marksmen were 
presented with medals won at regimental rifle practice. The regi- 
ment was then addressed by General Bridges and the chaplain. 
Then the command was formed in column of companies and mus- 
tered for pay. On the line of march to the railway station, Mayor 
Lowe was tendered a marching salute at City Hall. A like cour- 
tesy was also extended to General Bridges. 

On reaching the railway station, the troops were quickly, and in 
good order, embarked. 

The regimental commander is pleased to report that throughout 
the day excellent order and discipline were maintained, for which 
he received the warmly expressed congratulations of his military 
guests, of Mayor Lowe and of the other city officials. Much credit 
is due to the officers of the regiment for their hearty co-operation 
with the colonel commanding. 

Thanks are due to the mayor and city government of Fitchburg 
for the generous courtesies tendered on this occasion. 
Very respectfully, your obedient servant, 

Henry Parsons, 

Colonel Commanding. 



192 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S EEPORT. [Jan. 

Headquahters Eighth Regiment Infantry, M. V. M., 
Salem, Oct. 1, 1893. 

Maj. Gen. Samuel Dalton, Adjutant General State of Massachusetts. 

General : — I have the honor to report that in pursuance of 
Special Orders No. 51, A. G. O., C. S., this regiment performed 
its annual drill at South Framingham on Monday, July 17, last. 

In compliance with General Order No. 8, these headquarters, 
commanders of companies, with their commands in fatigue dress 
and heavy marching order, drum major, band and drum corps in 
fatigue dress, were ordered to report to the adjutant upon the train 
conveying the regiment. Field and staff reported to the com- 
manding officer upon arrival of the train at South Framingham. 

The schedule time at which the companies were to embark was 
punctually followed, no time being lost, as some attention had 
been paid to this, both in assignment of cars and manner of enter- 
ing (by the rear), and disembarking (from the front). 

The time for arrival at and departure from Somerville, 9.25 
a.m., where we were to take the Bostdta & Albany track, via the 
Grand Junction, was quite closely followed. From this point to 
our destination was where the greatest loss of time occurred, from 
which cause we were twenty minutes late in arriving at South 
Framingham. It would have been impossible, however, had the 
train been on schedule time, to have arrived at our destination at 
10 o'clock, the hour at which we were ordered to report. 

Upon arrival of the train, no time was lost, and without delay 
the regiment disembarked, formed, and immediately took up its 
march, and in about thirty-two minutes from our arrival at South 
Framingham I reported upon the State camp grounds with a total 
strength of 700, officers and men. Line was formed, after which 
the regiment was dismissed. 

Promptly at 2.30 (the regular guard details having been pre- 
viously prepared) the ceremony of guard mounting was held, and, 
with the exception of a few errors, was fairly performed ; the reg- 
ular guard was posted, and this portion of the week's duties begun. 
At 3.30 battalions were assembled and companies were dismissed 
to their commanders for drill, followed by battalion drill until 5 
o'clock p.m., when they were dismissed. Regimental parade and 
muster for pay completed the duties of the day. 

The first night in camp, which really was a part of the annual 
drill, passed off quite satisfactorily ; retreat roll call was prompt, 
and found every man present, and taps found the camp quiet. 

At 5.45 a.m., on the 18th, reveille was sounded; companies 
responded promptly, and formations were well and promptly 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 193 

performed, rolls called and reports made ; after which the usual 
customs prevailed. Guard mounting was performed at 8.30, fol- 
lowed by company and battalion drills from 9.30 till 11.30, which 
concluded the duties of our annual drill, which, upon the whole, 
was quite satisfactory, its beneficial effects being made manifest 
in the work of the five succeeding days. 

I am, very respectfully, your obedient servant, 

Charles L. Dodge, 
Lieutenant Colonel Commanding. 



Headquarters Ninth Regiment Infantry, M. V. M., 
Boston, Oct. 14, 1893. 

Maj. Gen. Samuel Dalton, Adjutant General. 

Dear Sir : — I have the honor to report that, in accordance with 
General Order No. 11, C. S., A. G. O., dated Aug. 24, 1893, the 
Ninth Regiment of Infantry performed its annual drill at Boston, 
October 5. 

Pursuant to General Order No. 4, from the headquarters, dated 
Sept. 9, 1893, the several companies of the regiment were ordered 
to report at the regimental armory, East Newton Street, at 9.30 

A.M. 

Regimental line was formed at 10 o'clock, and we left the 
armory soon after, making a parade through the following streets : 
East Newton, Washington, Summer, High, Pearl, Milk, Broad, 
State, Washington, School and Beacon to the Common, where we 
disposed of dress coats and knapsacks, formed line and marched 
to Beacon, Arlington, Marlborough and Gloucester streets back to 
Beacon, where we formed street columns. 

The first battalion halted and formed square at Exeter Street, 
and second battalion at Fairfield Street, third battalion at Glouces- 
ter Street. Each battalion fired four volleys, after which we 
formed street column and marched to Charles Street, where we 
broke into column of fours to enter the Common, which was about 
1 p.m , and we dismissed for dinner. 

After dinner, about 2.15 p.m., all non-commissioned officers had 
squad drills by signals. 

The extended order was exemplified by placing Company B on 
the defensive, using knapsacks for cover ; Company H on the 
offensive. They manoeuvred three-quarters of an hour, and were 
relieved by Company D in defence, and Company I on the offence, 
using blank cartridges and being instructed not to approach one 
another nearer than fifty feet. 



194 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

First battalion formed line, broke into column of fours, took 
double time and formed -street column, formed square and fired 
three volleys kneeling, and retired. 

Second battalion formed line, took double time, fired three vol- 
leys and retired. 

Third battalion, in column of fours, double time, formed street 
column and square and fired three volleys, then retired. 

The regiment was then formed for regimental parade, after 
which they formed in column of companies and passed in review 
under command of non-commissioned officers. Roll was then 
called, and companies were dismissed at 5.30 p.m. 

Colonel Chase, Assistant Inspector General, accompanied us on 
this tour of duty and gave some valuable suggestions, for which 
we are grateful. 

I am, very respectfully, 

Your- obedient servant, 

Fred B. Bogan, 

Colonel. 



Headquarters First Battalion Cavalry, 

Second Brigade, M. V. M , 

Boston, July 2G, 1893. 

Maj Gen. Samuel Dalton, Adjutant General, M. V. M. 

General : — I have the honor to report on the annual drill of 
my command as follows : — 

Special Orders No. 51, A. G. O., granted permission to hold the 
drill on the day preceding the annual tour of camp duty, and to 
make the drill a route march to South Framingham. 

In accordance with Battalion Orders No. 3, the command re- 
ported at the Irvington Street Armory, mounted, in fatigue uni- 
form, at 7 o'clock a.m. The battalion was immediately formed in 
column of fours, and march taken up for South Framingham. The 
route of march was : Huntington Avenue, Falmouth Street, West- 
land Avenue, Back Bay Park, Commonwealth Avenue, Brighton 
Avenue, and Washington Street to Brighton, Washington Street 
through Newton, Newtonville, West Newton and Lower Falls to 
Wellesley Hills ; thence by the old Worcester turnpike to the camp 
ground. 

The headquarters and each troop were allowed a wagon for the 
transportation of rations and baggage. These were placed in rear 
of the command, under direction of quartermaster sergeants and 
escorted by a small guard commanded by a sergeant. 

Immediately on leaving the city, the battalion was divided up 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 195 

into squads of about eight men each, under the command of a non- 
commissioned officer. These squads were thoroughly practised in 
the school of the trooper, officers superintending the instruction of 
the squad leaders. Particular attention was given to handling 
horses and to horsemanship. 

The command was dismounted at Newton, 9.05 a.m., and horses 
led for five minutes. Shortly after 11 a.m. the troops were united 
and squadron formation assumed. Halt was made at 11.25 a.m. 
for dinner. The horses were picketed on a side road just beyond 
Wellesley Hills. Rations were issued for horses and men, and 
horses fed under the immediate care of their riders while eating 
their own dinners. Dinner over, and a short time allowed for 
policing the grounds and packing feed bags, picket lines, etc., the 
march was resumed at 12.35 p.m. 

At this point advance and rear guards were thrown out. A 
flanking detachment was also directed to make a detour to the 
south and move along a parallel road, rejoining the main body just 
before entering camp. 

Col. William L. Chase, Inspector General of Rifle Practice and 
Acting Inspector General, accompanied the battalion as inspecting 
officer. The command is indebted to him for his kindly interest 
and valuable suggestions. Colonel Chase accompanied the flank- 
ing party in the afternoon. Lieutenant Chase, Assistant Surgeon, 
Fifth Infantry, joined the command on the road, and very kindly 
accepted an invitation to accompany the flankers as medical officer. 
The thanks of the command are due Lieutenant Chase for this vol- 
unteer duty. 

On resuming the march after dinner, the main body moved for- 
ward in squadron formation, the principles of the route march 
being observed. The men were dismounted at 1.15 p.m., and 
horses led five minutes. "Halt" was sounded at 1.20 p.m., and, 
after five minutes' rest, "Forward." "Halt" again at 2.15 p.m. 
to 2.35 p.m., just before entering camp. Advance and rearguards 
were called in, the flanking party rejoined, the command moved 
forward at " Attention," entering the camp ground at 2.50 p.m. 

The strength of the command was : field and staff, 7 officers and 
5 men; Troop A, 3 officers and 53 men ; Troop D, 3 officers and 
55 men; total, 13 officers and 113 men. The strength was re- 
duced by the usual preliminary camp detail of 1 officer and 14 
men. 

Very respectfully, your obedient servant, 

Horace G. Kemp, 

Major. 



196 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



Troop F, Cavalry, First Brigade, M. V. M., 
Westford, Mass., July 1, 1893. 

Maj. Gen. Samuel Dalton, Adjutant General, M. V. M. 

General : — I have the honor to submit the following report of 
the annual field day of this command, held on Jane 5 at the State 
camp ground, Framingham, in accordance with Special Order No. 
51, C. S., A. G. O. 

Nearly all of the men were in camp the night previous to the 
day's duty, and were ready for drill at 10 o'clock, which was a 
mounted drill of over an hour. After dinner had two hours' drill 
by company and platoon movements. Horses were inspected by 
veterinary surgeon of the artillery. I think this is the best annual 
drill the company ever had, and the best results obtained, as it 
gave good preparation for the remainder of the week. 
I have the honor to be, very respectfully, 
Your obedient servant, 

Horace W. Wilson, 

Captain, Troop F, Cavalry. 



First Battalion Light Artillery, First Brigade, M. V. M., 
Lawrence, Mass., Dec. 19, 1893. 

Maj. Gen. Samuel Dalton, Adjutant General. 

General: — I have the honor to submit my report of the fall 
field day of my command, June 3, 1893, by Batteries B, of 
Worcester, on the road from Worcester to South Framingham, 
and C at the State camp ground, — the latter reaching that point 
by rail from Lawrence. 

I would earnestly recommend that the annual drill now per- 
formed by batteries, in such city as each may be located, always 
unsatisfactory to everybody, as well as expensive to the State, be 
•suspended ; and that, instead, both batteries be ordered to rendez- 
vous at some place on the coast, dismounted, with two field pieces 
and two Gatlings, for the purpose of practising with fixed ammu- 
nition. For this purpose, tents should be provided, so that two or 
three days could be spent profitably. Should the State pay for 
one or two days' time, with mileage, I am sure the officers and 
men would remain longer under practice, at their own expense. 

I am of the opinion that the duty now performed is useless, as 
the time required to horse the batteries, with its necessary labor, 
and the constant diversion of officers' and drivers' attention to 
" green" horses, takes far too much time away from drill. The 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT— No. 7. 197 

day is profitable neither for the command nor the State. Further- 
more, target practice is essential as much in artillery as other 
branches. I consider the batteries well up in general drill, and 
what is most needed to perfect the service is the abandonment of 
unnecessary expense in mounted " one day parades," and the plac- 
ing of the money so expended into practical work. 

Respectfully, your obedient servant, 

L. N. Duchesney, 

Major, 



198 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



GENERAL ORDERS AND CIRCULARS. 



Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 
Adjutant General's Office, Boston, Jan. 17, 1893. 

General Orders, No. 1. * 

I. The following is published for the information of the 
militia : — 

Executive Department, Boston, Jan. 17, 1893. 

Upon the report and recommendations of the Inspector General's 

department and the Adjutant General, the following-mentioned petition 

for a company to be attached to the militia of the Commonwealth is 

hereby approved, and the same will be mustered into the military 

service of the State, viz : Herbert W. Fay and others of South Fram- 

ingham, 

(Signed) W. E. Russell, 

Governor and Commander-in-Chief. 

II. Col. Henry Parsons, commanding the Sixth Infantry, 
will arrange for the muster-in of the new company at South Fram- 
ingham on Monday evening, Jan. 23,«1893. 

He will detail a medical officer of his command for the examina- 
tion of all men enlisting on the above evening. Upon the muster- 
in of the company, the usual notice to electors being waived, the 
election of company officers may be held, Col. Henry Parsons pre- 
siding. 

III. The new company will be attached to the Sixth Infantry 
and be known as Company E of that command. 

By order of the Commander-in-Chief, 

Samuel Dalton, 

Adjutant General. 

4 
Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 
Adjutant General's Office, Boston, Jan. 27, 1893. 

General Orders, No. 2. 

I. The Massachusetts Volunteer Militia will the present year 
be inspected in armories between February 1 and April 15. Regi- 

* Whole number, series of 1892, 19. 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 199 

mental commanders of infantry, battalion commanders of artillery, 
cavalry, cadet corps and naval battalions will personally inspect 
the companies of their respective commands. Unattached com- 
panies and signal corps will be inspected by the assistant inspectors 
of brigade ; ambulance corps by the medical directors of brigade. 

II. The companies will be thoroughly inspected, and when 
incompetent or neglectful commissioned officers are found, such 
will be requested to resign, or an application be made that they 
may be ordered before the Board of Military Examiners. Ineffi- 
cient non-commissioned officers will be reduced to the ranks. 

III. Company commanders will be instructed that the allow- 
ance provided by law for repairs must be expended in necessary 
repairs to clothing and equipment of the commands, and in fitting 
and cleansing uniforms. 

IV. The inspection will include the records and the financial 
condition of the companies. The property in possession of the 
companies having already been examined by the Quartermaster's 
department, the inspectors will not be required to verify the 
same. 

V. Upon completion of the inspections the inspectors will make 
report on blanks, which will be furnished from this office, in which 
the attendance must be accurately stated in each command, in 
order that the allowances based on average attendance at tours of 
duty may be determined. Report will also be made on the condi- 
tion and fitness of armories, and what amount is considered as a 
reasonable allowance for the rental of each. 

Reports will be made in duplicate, one to be forwarded to bri- 
gade commanders and one to the Adjutant General for the infor- 
mation of the Inspector General's department. 

VI. Companies found below the standard of efficiency will be 
reported, and will receive the attention of the Inspector General's 
department. 

VII. Companies will be inspected separately. One day's spe- 
cial-duty pay will be allowed inspecting officers for each company 
inspected. 

Mileage will be paid on quarterly returns of visits to companies, 
and will count as one of the visits allowed by law. Assistant 
inspectors and medical directors of brigades will be allowed one 
day's special-duty pay and mileage. 

By order of the Commander-in-Chief, 

Samuel Dalton, 

Adjutant General. 



200 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 
Adjutant General's Office, Boston, Feb. 1, 1893. 

General Orders, No. 3. 

The Target Season of 1893, now open, will close October 31. 

I. Ammunition. 

Upon receipt of requisitions of commanding officers and com- 
pany commanders, duly certified by the Inspector of Rifle Practice, 
on the blanks provided, there will be set aside for each headquar- 
ters and company armed with the rifle or carbine one box, 500 
rounds, Frankfort ammunition. 

The complete and incomplete score cards will be preserved and 
considered in the allowance of the State appropriation for ammu- 
nition. 

On further requisition of company commanders, carrying en- 
dorsement of the Inspector of Rifle Practice, accompanied either 
by paid bills as vouchers of actual expenditure for reloading ammu- 
nition or by the certification of the company commander on the 
blanks furnished for such purpose, allowance of $20, the equiva- 
lent of 1,500 rounds reloaded ammunition will be granted. 

On further like requisition, a second allowance of $20 will be 
granted in the same manner. 

All bills under this order must be forwarded to be received not 
later than October 31. 

Regimental, corps and battalion inspectors will confer with com- 
pany commanders as to securing reliable ammunition at the best 
advantage. 

II. Armory Work. 

Preliminary instruction must precede any firing. 

Companies should be exercised in aiming drill to secure steadi- 
ness, quick response to command and fire discipline. 

Particular attention must be paid to recruits and non-marksmen. 
Armory practice, whenever practicable, is of great value to correct 
errors in the hold, trigger pull and defective sighting. 

No man will be permitted to proceed to range-target practice 
until thoroughly grounded in the general principles of firing. 

Inspections will include report to the department on the thorough- 
ness of the methods followed, and the efficiency of the militia with 
their arms. 

III. Records. 

Every shot fired is to be recorded, but a man may withdraw a 
string begun, leaving the ticket uncompleted, and start anew. 
Uncompleted scores are to be preserved, signed and turned in. 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 201 

All scores will be on the official score tickets, supplied by the 
Quartermaster-General upon application by letter. These tickets 
should be used in numerical order, one part retained and one 
turned in to the Inspector of Rifle Practice. 

All scores for record must be verified by the Inspector of Rifle 
Practice or, in his absence, by a commissioned officer present. 
When impracticable for a commissioned officer to be on the range, 
upon such evidence of a non-commissioned officer present as shall 
be deemed satisfactory, scores may be accepted if certified by the 
company commander. 

IV. Qualifications. 
The following qualifications are hereby established : — 

Third Class. — Two scores of 15 out of a possible 25, at 200 yards. 

Second Class. — Two scores of 18 out of a possible 25, at 200 yards. 

First Class. — Two scores of 21 out of a possible 25, at 200 yards; 
two scores of 21 out of a possible 25, at 500 yards. 

Sharpshooter Class. — Two scores of 22 out of a possible 25, at 200 
yards ; two scores of 24 out of a possible 25, at 500 yards ; two scores of 
23 out of a possible 25, at 600 yards. 

Distinguished Marksman Class. — Sharpshooters of record, who (1) 
have represented the State at Creedmoor, or (2) who may be mentioned 
in orders as the First Twelve, or (3) who have won an individual 
trophy at the State match. 

Second-class marksmen armed with the carbine may use the rifle, 
when practicable, for ranges beyond 200 yards ; one point will be 
allowed on each score for qualification made with the carbine at 
500 yards and 600 yards. 

Position at 200 yards, standing ; at the longer ranges, any 
position. 

V. Revolvers. 
Provided all the officers of an organization agree voluntarily to 
furnish themselves with revolvers, qualifications will be established. 
Rules governing qualifications with the revolver will be issued 
in a later order, which will state the revolver to be used. 

» 
VI. Entries. 

Only marksmen of record may enter for the competitions pro- 
vided in this order. 

No person will be eligible for team or individual entry unless he 
has performed at least one-half of all State duty, prescribed by 
General Statute, to which he has been liable during the year, and 
unless he has been mustered into service previous to September 1. 



202 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

At State, regimental, corps or battalion competitions fatigue 
uniform is prescribed. 

Competitors provide their own ammunition. 

The rifle or carbine used must be that issued by the State, with 
sights properly pertaining to the piece. Rifles must not be cleaned 
during the competition. 

Violation of any rule, or any act of carelessness, will debar the 
offender. 

These rules are general. 

VII. Scoring. 

Scorekeepers shall write upon the blackboard the names of the 
competitors in the order in which they are firing. Scorekeepers 
will call aloud the name of the competitor and the value of each 
shot as signalled, which must be done before the next shot is fired. 
At the conclusion of the score of each competitor his name and 
total score shall be announced. 

VIII. Protests. 

All protests must be made in writing, in duplicate, within two 
hours of the occurrence. 

Any team or competitor aggrieved by a decision of the executive 
officer may enter a protest with him to be forwarded to the Adju- 
tant General. No challenges of marking or non-marking will be 
permitted, except at the discretion of the executive officer. 

IX. Competitions. 

Subject to such modification as may be deemed expedient, the 
State competitions will be as follows : — 

Independent of the company work (which should qualify at least 
three-quarters of the men in each company) , each regiment, corps 
and the Naval Brigade may have an annual competition, in which 
teams of seven from each company, selected for their proficiency, 
shall compete, at the same time, on the most convenient range. 
The most " convenient range " will be considered that which has 
sufficient facilities within the most " convenient" distance. Regi- 
mental officers may, if advisable, have their competitions in detach- 
ments, not less than four companies shooting atone time ; and they 
will, in any case, notify this office of intended arrangements, for 
approval. 

In such contest ten consecutive shots shall be fired at the 200 
yards range. 

The twelve highest men will win a place on the regimental team. 
Officers and non-commissioned staff officers of the several organi- 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 203 

zations, not firing with companies, may compete at the same time, 
and those who make more points than the lowest of the first 
twelve enlisted men will earn a place on their regimental team. 

At the regimental competitions the company making the best 
score will win a suitable trophy. 

Subject to the approval of the commanding officer, the Inspector 
of Rifle Practice will select twelve to represent the organization at 
the general State competition. 

The Inspector of Rifle Practice of the cavalry may arrange for 
such competition of teams of six from the several troops under his 
personal supervision, on the most convenient range, as will 
establish their standing. 

The winning team will receive a trophy, and those who make the 
six highest scores will be entitled to compete at the general State 
competition. 

Any members of the State militia, not armed with the rifle, who 
desire to practise, furnishing their own ammunition and conforming 
to the regulations, can have their scores, duly certified, turned in 
to the Inspector General of Rifle Practice for qualification records ; 
and, subject to his approval, not to exceed six of such marksmen 
may compete at the general State competition. 

X. Officers. 

While the rifle is the arm of the enlisted men, and rewards for 
its efficient use properly belong to them, the department recognizes 
the value of having officers take an active interest in shooting. 

At the general State competition not to exceed six from the 
staffs of the First and Second Brigades may compete. 

XI. General State Competition. 

The general State competition will be held before October 10. 
At this match the teams of twelve from the several organizations 
will compete at 200 yards and, if practicable, at 500 yards. 

All competitors (except distinguished marksmen) will compete 
for individual trophies : — 

For the three highest scores by sharpshooters of record. 
For the four highest scores by first-class marksmen. 
For the three highest scores of the junior classes. 

Scores of competitors shooting on the teams will count for indi- 
vidual trophies. 

Competitors making the twelve highest scores, officers or men, 
will be mentioned in orders. 

The tri-color will be the regimental trophy won by the winning 
team. 



204 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

XII. Distinguished Marksman Class. 

The State competition for distinguished marksmen will comprise 
firing at known and unknown distances, and estimating distances 
in skirmish formation. 

The three highest scores in the distinguished marksmen compe- 
tition will be recognized by medals. 

XIII. Trophies. 
Individual trophies become the property of the officers or 
enlisted men who win them. All headquarters and company 
trophies issued, or hereafter to be issued, will not be borne upon 
their returns, but on the discontinuance of a company for any 
cause will be turned in to the Adjutant General. 

XIV. Medals and Ribbons. 

Medals are worn only in full dress, on the left breast. 

The State recognizes original qualification for the five grades 
established of distinguished marksman, sharpshooter, first-class, 
second-class and third-class marksman by a medal ; with a bar for 
the sharpshooter and a bullet for the marksman classes, bearing 
the year of requalification. 

On State service, only medals issued by the State or won at 
Creedmoor, not to exceed six in number in all, may be worn. 
Officers or men who have won distinctively military decorations of 
importance, outside of strictly State authority, may apply for 
special permission to include such decorations within the number 
permitted on State duty. 

Regimental, corps or company medals, and semi-military medals 
with State sanction to encourage voluntary practice, may be worn 
on social occasions, and with the authority of the commanding 
officer when the organization parades alone. 

Ribbons worn on the blouse are subject to the same restrictions 
as medals. 

XV. Buttons for Marksmanship. 
Buttons are issued by the State for original qualification as 
marksman, sharpshooter and distinguished marksman. 

No more than two buttons (one set) may be worn at the same 
time. 

XVI. Record of Marksmanship. 

Qualifications may be reported by the Inspector of Rifle Practice 
that record may be established of officers and men for the compe- 
titions, and the issue of buttons when desired. 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 205 

Qualifications raised subsequently will appear in the official 
reports covering the target year, and the final return will establish 
the standing for the season. 

XVII. Figure of Merit. 

The relative standing of a company will be established on the 
enrolled strength October 31. 

Every distinguished marksman and sharpshooter will count five 
points. 

Every first-class marksman, four points. 

Every second-class marksman, three points. 

Every third-class marksman, two points. 

Every man who has fired during the target season but failed to 
qualify, one point. 

Any member of a company winning an individual prize, a place 
on the State team, or shooting on a winning team in a State com- 
petition will carry five points additional to the standing of the 
company. 

Fifty dollars will be given to the company having the best 
standing October 31, and $25 to each company that qualifies the 
full complement of enlisted men as marksmen. 

XVIII. Payment and Transportation. 

At the State match pay at the rate of $4 for officers and $2 for 
men, with transportation for officers and men under orders, will 
be allowed. 

At the regimental competitions and the distinguished marksman 
competition, pay at the rate of $2 and transportation will be 
allowed for both officers and men competing. 

Markers will be provided at the State competitions. At regi- 
mental matches there will be allowed $12 and at battalion matches 
$6 to pay for markers. 

Commanders will have muster and assignment rolls in readiness 
at the close of competition for muster by the officer detailed for 
that duty. 

XIX. Inspectors. 

Brigade inspectors will confer with the department to keep 
touch on strictly departmental matters. They will report their 
views as to the best course to promote increased interest and real 
progress in rifle work during the winter. Brigade inspectors will 
be allowed mileage to visit regimental headquarters twice in each 
target year to confer at officers' meetings on the best methods of 
securing real efficiency in rifle work. 



206 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

Regimental inspectors will report to the department the present 
range facilities of their organization, and submit such other reports 
as may be called for by the department. 

Provision is made (by law) for inspectors to visit companies to 
supervise the preliminary work in the armory. Reports of such 
visits will be duly made to the department. The Inspector Gen- 
eral of Rifle Practice is permitted to call the Assistant Inspector 
General of Rifle Practice and Inspectors of Rifle Practice together 
once each quarter, for which mileage will be allowed. 

Commanding officers of companies must notify the Inspector of 
Rifle Practice of all dates appointed for field work in any target 
year. The Inspector of Rifle Practice shall attend in person (or 
by substitute), with transportation allowance, as fixed by statute 
of 1887, chapter 411, section 127. His duty will be (1) to ascer- 
tain how thoroughly armory work has been done, (2) to inspect 
the practical work in the field, (3) to verify scores as far as 
possible, and (4) to take such action for general improvement as 
his judgment and discretion may prompt. 

Inspectors will advise with the department and report measures 
taken to further and insure proper proficiency in shooting. 

XX. Returns. 

All Inspectors of Rifle Practice will have their final official reports 
forwarded to reach the Inspector General of Rifle Practice not 
later than Nov. 10, 1893. Duplicate reports will be sent to brigade 
headquarters. 

Inspectors of Rifle Practice will submit reports of their respec- 
tive regimental, corps or battalion competitions within forty-eight 
hours of such competitions to the department. 

By order of the Commander-in-Chief, 

Wm. Leverett Chase, 
Colonel and Inspector General of Rifle Practice. 
Official : 

Samuel Dalton, 
Adjutant General. 



Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 
Adjutant General's Office, Boston, Feb. 6, 1893. 

General Orders, No. 4. 

I. The court of inquiry constituted by Special Orders No. 100 
from this office, dated Aug. 20, 1892, having made its report, and 
the same having been submitted to the Judge Advocate General, 
who declares the proceedings, statement of facts and recommenda- 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 207 

tions regular and according to law, the orders of the Commander- 
in-Chief are as follows : — 

Executive Department, Boston, Feb. 6, 1893. 
The proceedings, statement of facts, opinions and recommendations of 
the court of inquiry, of which Lieutenant Colonel Charles F. Wood- 
ward, Sixth Regiment of Infantry, is president, are hereby approved, 
and the Adjutant General will issue the necessary orders to carry into 
effect the recommendations of the court. 

William E. Russell, 
Governor and Commander-in-Chirf. 

II. That Captain Benjamin H. Jellison, Company F, Eighth 
Regiment Infantry, Second Brigade, M. V. M., for the forcible 
rescue of a prisoner from the custody and control of the guard at 
the encampment of the Second Brigade, M. V. M., in the month 
of July, 1892, in violation of the military law and discipline, is 
hereby discharged, in accordance with the recommendations of 
the court. 

III. That Captain Herbert E. Staples, Company H, Eiglith 
Regiment Infantry, Second Brigade, M. V. M., as officer of the 
day, for neglect of duty in not exercising the authority vested in 
him, by placing Captain Jellison in arrest, is hereby reprimanded, 
in accordance with the recommendations of the court. 

IV. That Second Lieutenant Winfield S. Dennison, Company 
G, Eighth Regiment Infantry, for "flagrant neglect of duty and 
cowardice," is hereby discharged, in accordance with the recom- 
mendations of the court. 

V. In the case of Corporal Edward A. Connelly, Company F, 
Eighth Regiment Infantry, Second Brigade, M. V. M., who aided 
and abetted the escape of a prisoner, the court recommends that 
his re-enlistment clause be stricken out and that he be discharged, 
as the interests of the service demand it. Corporal Edward A. 
Connelly will be discharged, as recommended by the court. 

VI. That the interests of the service demand the discharge of 
Corporal James E. Connor, Company F, Eighth Regiment Infantry, 
Second Brigade, because he failed to protect a sentry when insulted 
and assaulted ; the court recommends that the re-enlistment clause 
in his discharge be stricken out. Corporal James E. Connor will 
be discharged, as recommended by the court. 

VII. That Private Joseph E. LeBlanc of Company H, and 
ex-Sergeant Joseph P. Bessom, late of Company C, Eighth Regi- 
ment Infantry, be commended for their conduct in this affair, and 
the said Joseph E. LeBlanc and Joseph P. Bessom are hereby com- 
mended for their soldierly conduct. 



208 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

VIII. In the case of Major George A. Copeland, Eighth Regi- 
ment Infantry, Second Brigade, M. V. M., charged with conduct 
unbecoming an officer and prejudicial to the service while in camp 
at South Framingham, July 14^ 1892 ; also with like conduct 
at Gloucester, Aug. 25, 1892, and with disobedience of orders and 
neglect of duty at camp July 11 to 16 inclusive, the court is of 
the opinion that the charges are not sustained by the evidence. 

The court says : u While there is a general failure of the allega- 
tions, no evidence was presented to show that Major Copeland 
had made any special effort to cordially co-operate with the com- 
manding officer of the regiment. But whatever lack of unity of 
action there may have been on the part of officers of the regiment, 
prompt and proper action by the commanding officer would easily 
have remedied the difficulty and have prevented the examination 
by a court of inquiry of a series of allegations which, as a whole, 
were of altogether too frivolous a character to have been allowed 
to occupy the attention of such a body." 

IX. The following is their summing up of the cases investi- 
gated by the court, in the conclusions of which the Commander-in- 
Chief concurs : — 

" The court feels impelled to say that, from the facts presented 
in this and other cases investigated by it, there is a serious lack of 
harmony among the officers of the regiment, a failure to treat the 
most serious offences against military law in a manner in any way 
commensurate with their magnitude, and such confused ideas of 
discipline as to lead to a serious doubt whether, under existing 
conditions and officership, the Eighth Regiment can possibly 
assume the position in the ranks of the militia to which its material 
justifies it. And the court is clearly of the opinion that there 
should be at once a thorough and complete reorganization of this 
regiment." 

X. Maj. Gen. Samuel Dalton, Adjutant General, and Brig. Gen. 
Benjamin F. Peach, Jr., commanding Second Brigade, M. V. M., 
will report to the commander-in-Chief at the State House, Boston, 
on Friday, the tenth day of February instant, at twelve o'clock m., 
for the purpose of considering the recommendations of the court 
for the reorganization of the Eighth Regiment of Infantry. 

XI. The court of inquiry, of which Lieut. Col. Charles F. 
Woodward is president, is hereby dissolved. 

By order of the Commander-in-Chief, 

Samuel Dalton, 

Adjutant General. 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 209 



Commonwealth op Massactivsetts, 
Adjutant General's Office, Boston, Feb. 23, 1893. 

General Orders, No. 5. 

I. The following is published for the information of the 
militia : — 

Executive Department, Boston, Feb. 23, 1893. 

Upon the report and recommendations of the inspector general's 
department, transmitted by the adjutant general, the following-men- 
tioned petition for a company to be attached to the naval militia of the 
Commonwealth is hereby approved, and the same will be mustered into 
the military service of the State, viz.: Fred H. Weston and others of 
Springfield. 

(Signed) Wm. E. Russell, 

Governor and Commander-in-Chief. 

II. Lieut. Com. John C. Soley, commanding naval battalion, 
M. V. M., will arrange to muster in the new company at Spring- 
field on Monday evening, March 6. He will detail a medical 
officer of his command to examine recruits. 

Upon the muster-in of the new company at Springfield, which 
will be known as Company H, an election of officers may be held 
(the usual notice being waived), at which Lieutenant Commander 
Soley will preside. The officers elected will at once be ordered 
for examination by the presiding officer. 

All books, blanks and papers necessary for the performance of 
this duty will be furnished from this office on application of the 
officer detailed for this duty. 

III. The naval brigade, authorized by chapter 366 of the Acts 
of 1892, will be organized as follows : First battalion, companies 
A, B, C and D, stationed in Boston. Second battalion, Com- 
pany E, Lynn; F, Fall River; G, New Bedford ; H, Springfield. 

Lieut. Com. John C. Soley, commanding the naval battalion, 
will at once, in addition to his other duties, assume command of 
the naval brigade. 

IV. Hereafter all applications for discharge of enlisted men 
must state fully the reason for such application. 

V. Brown canvas leggings, now being issued, will be worn on 
all ordered duties outside of armories. 

By order of the Commander-in-Chief, 

Samuel Dalton, 

Adjutant General. 



210 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 
Adjutant General's Office, Boston, March 31, 1893. 

General Orders, No. 6. 

I. The following is published for the information of officers and 
enlisted men of the militia : — 



United States Army Regulations. 
Article I. 

u 1. Inferiors are required to obey strictly and to execute 
promptly the lawful orders of the superiors appointed over them. 

" 2. Military authority will be exercised with firmness, kind- 
ness and justice. Punishments must conform to law, and follow 
the offence as promptly as circumstances will permit. 

" 3. Superiors are forbidden to injure those under them by 
tyrannical or capricious conduct, or by abusive language. 

"4. Deliberations or discussions among military men convey- 
ing praise or censure, or any mark of approbation towards others 
in the military service, and all publications relative to transactions 
between officers of a private or personal nature, are prohibited." 

Hereafter all officers and men will be held to a strict adherence 
to the above articles, and any departure therefrom will be at once 
reported by commanding officers. 

II. Care will be taken by commanding officers that all general 
orders are promptly forwarded to company commanders, and all 
officers entitled to general orders will report at once the number 
and series of orders not on file. 

More attention will be given to a strict compliance with orders, 
and all departures therefrom will be reported. All general orders 
will be read at the next meeting of the organization after receipt 
of the same, and a memorandum made in margin of minutes that 
the order was read, giving number of same. 

III. The troops composing the Massachusetts volunteer militia 
will hold the annual encampments for the year 1893 as follows : — ■ 

First Brigade, Brig. Gen. Benjamin F. Bridges commanding, at 
the State Camp Ground, South Framingham, June 6 to 10, inclu- 
sive. Second Brigade, Brig. Gen. Benjamin F. Peach, Jr., com- 
manding, at the State Camp Ground, South Framingham, July 18 
to 22, inclusive. First Corps of Cadets, Lieut. Col. Thomas F. 
Edmands commanding, at Hingham, July 11 to 15, inclusive. 
The annual drill of this command will take place at Hingham, 
July 10. Second Corps of Cadets, Lieut. Col. John W. Hart 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 211 

commanding, at Essex, August 8 to 12, inclusive. The annual 
drill of this command will take place at Essex on August 7.* 

Troops performing camp and annual drill duty the same week 
must forward separate muster rolls for such duty. 

IV. Master and assignment rolls will be prepared and the mus- 
ter of troops conducted as provided in Article XXIII. , Regulations 
M. V. M. Blanks will be forwarded, respectively, to brigade, 
regimental, battalion and company commanders direct from this 
office, and paymasters will not forward rolls for pay until properly 
compared and found correct. 

No officer or enlisted man will be returned for pay who does not 
perform at least three days of camp duty. Officers and men who per- 
form duty only on the first and last day are of no benefit to the State. 

Officers and enlisted men who report for duty after retreat,will 
not be returned for pay. 

Commanding officers will see that all musters are properly con- 
ducted, and no man will be returned for pay unless the mustering 
officer personally sees him and musters him. 

V. Brigade commanders are hereby ordered to assume control 
of the State Camp Ground (excepting the arsenal and buildings 
immediately adjoining) on the day prior to the encampment of 
their respective commands, and all officers and soldiers are directed 
to conform to the regulations which shall be made by brigade com- 
manders in pursuance of this order. Proper details will be made 
for guarding all property. 

VI. Brigade commanders will make details for provost guard, 
and from each battalion, unattached company of cavalry and artil- 
lery, the quartermaster and the quartermaster-sergeant for duty on 
the clay preceding the encampments, but no detail of camping par- 
ties for pitching tents will be made. Troops arriving in camp on 
the day preceding the date of encampment will be under orders of 
the brigade commanders, and enlisted men will not leave camp 
without pass. Brigade commanders will also detail a staff officer 
to attend to embarking and disembarking troops at depots in Bos- 
ton and South Framingham, on the first and fifth days at camp, 
who shall forward a detailed report of the same through channels 
to this office. 

All officers of the day and guard will be instructed to see that 
men in uniform are not allowed to lie on the ground. Cleanliness 
of clothing requires this to be strictly enforced and the habit has 
become too common among enlisted men. This does not prohibit 
lying on the ground when required in drill regulations. 

* Naval Brigade under S. 0., 46, c. s., April 25 to 29, inclusive. 



212 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

VII. The judge advocate of each brigade is hereby ordered, 
during the encampments, to exercise jurisdiction under section 110, 
chapter 411 of the Acts of 1887. 

VIII. The officers to whom details are ordered to report will 
verify the same, and, on the first day of the encampment, certify 
the names of those present to their paymaster, who will at once 
see that they are reported on the proper muster rolls in the column 
for extra duty. 

IX. All caterers' help and citizen employees will be provided 
with some badge or written pass to designate them and their em- 
ployment. 

X. Requisitions for supplies will not be received or filled in 
camp except in cases of special emergency, and the practice of 
delating requisitions until arrival in camp will be discontinued. 

XI. Bills for transportation of all horses for headquarters, 
approved by the commanding officer, with accompanying vouchers, 
will be forwarded immediately upon the completion of duty, and 
will be paid through the paymaster. Vouchers must accompany 
each bill for horse transportation. 

XII. All medical officers will enter upon sick book in full all 
cases coming under their charge, in order to meet all claims that 
may be made. 

The veterinary surgeons of each brigade will thoroughly inspect 
all horses reported for duty, and they are authorized to reject horses 
unfit for service and order that they shall not be returned for allow- 
ance on bills or pay-rolls. If possible, they will inspect the horses 
for artillery and cavalry prior to their leaving their home posts. 
If it is necessary to accomplish this to have the duty performed 
the day before camp, the veterinary surgeons will perform this duty 
on these dates and be returned on pay-rolls for extra duty. The 
horses of officers and enlisted men for which allowance is made 
will not be ridden by civilians under any consideration whatever, 
and all racing and over-driving is strictly prohibited. 

XIII. Officers of the guard will, as soon as guard is mounted, 
take an inventory of all State property — uniforms, arms, equip- 
ments, etc. — which each enlisted man of his guard has; and 
before dismissing his guard, on being relieved by the new guard, 
will see that every man has all property he reported, and in case 
of loss will at once report it to the quartermaster-general. Reports 
of loss of property on guard mean inefficient guard officers. The 
guard quarters will be kept clean by the guard each day. 

XIV. Brigade commanders will make such rules as to passes 
for citizens as they may deem best for the interests of the service, 
and stringent orders will be given forbidding teams to cross the 
parade ground. 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT— No. 7. 213 

Passes for enlisted men to leave camp will not be given except 
in urgent cases, and all enlisted men found outside of camp with- 
out authority will be arrested and at once court-martialed. 

Returns of absentees, with recommendations for action, will be 
forwarded on the last day of camp to the adjutant-general. Cap- 
tains of companies will see that no man is recommended for dis- 
charge who has not been properly notified of the tour of duty. 

The attention of officers is called to clauses 4, 5, 6 and 7, para- 
graph 1, General Orders No. 3, A. G-. O., dated Jan. 31, 1888. 
This order is still in operation, from which there will be no de- 
parture, and all officers will govern themselves accordingly. 

XV. Col. William L. Chase, acting inspector general, will for- 
ward to this office application for details of inspecting officers for 
duty at the several camps, and will state whether such detail will 
provide their horses. Each inspecting officer will, at the comple- 
tion of a tour of duty for which he is assigned, forward through 
the acting inspector general a return for pay, mileage and horse. 

XVI. Brigade, cadet, corps and naval brigade commanders are 
charged with the promulgation of this order. 

By order of the Commander-in-Chief, 

Samuel Dalton, 

Adjutant General. 



Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 
Adjutant General's Office, Boston, April 13, 1893. 

General Orders, No. 7. 

I. The following is the amended bill of dress for the Massa- 
chusetts Volunteer Militia. All commanding officers will be held 
responsible for a strict compliance with the same, and they, with 
the inspecting officers, will report at once any deviation from this 
order. 

Coats. 

Full Dress for Officers. 

A double-breasted frock coat of dark-blue cloth, the skirt to 
extend from one-half to three-fourths the distance from the hip- 
joint to the bend of the knee. 

For a Major General. — Two rows of buttons on the breast, 
nine in each row, placed by threes ; the distance between each row 
five and one-half inches at top, and three and one-half inches at 
bottom ; stand-up collar, not less than one nor more than two 
inches in height, to hook in front at the bottom and slope thence 
up and backward at an angle of thirty degrees on each side, cor- 



214 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

ners rounded ; cuffs three inches deep, to go round the sleeves 
parallel with the lower edge, and with three small buttons at the 
under seam ; pockets in the folds of the skirts, with two buttons 
at the hip and one at the lower end of each side-edge, making four 
buttons on the back and skirt of the coat ; collar and cuffs to be 
of dark-blue velvet. 

For a Brigadier General. — The same as for a major general, 
except that there will be eight buttons in each row on the breast, 
placed by pairs. 

For a Colonel, Lieutenant Colonel avcl Major. — The same as 
for a major general, except that there will be nine buttons in each 
row on the breast, placed at equal distances ; collar and cuffs of 
the same color and material as the coat. 

For a Captain, First Lieutenant and Second Lieutenant. — The 
same as for a colonel, except that there will be seven buttons in 
each row on the breast. 

For Chaplains. — Plain black frock coat with standing collar : 
one row of nine black buttous in front on breast, with " herring- 
bone " of black braid, one-hall" inch wide, around the buttons and 
button-holes. 

Vests. 

When not on duty, officers may wear a buff, white or blue vest. 

Undress for All Officers. 

For Marches, Fatigue Duty and Ordinary Wear. — A sack coat 
of dark-blue cloth or serge, single-breasted ; standing collar fast- 
ened with hook and eye ; coat to close with a flap containing five 
concealed black buttons and button-holes ; the skirt to extend from 
one-third to two-thirds the distance from the hip- joint to the bend 
of the knee, according to height of wearer ; to be cut to fit the 
figure easily ; back in a single piece with curved side seams ; a 
vertical opening in each side at the hip, according to pattern ; the 
sword-belt to be worn underneath the coat, the sword-hook emerg- 
ing through the opening in the left side ; the shoulder-strap to be 
worn ; the insignia of the corps or the number of the regiment on 
each side of the collar, according to pattern. 

Trimmings. — Of lustrous black mohair flat braid, as follows : 
to be edged all around the bottom, the front edges, the collar, and 
for six inches upward from the bottom, along both side openings 
of the skirt, with braid one and three-eighths inches wide. On 
each side of the breast five double rows of three-eighths-inch braid, 
with crow's feet at the outer ends ; the crow's feet of the top rows 
extending nearly to the sleeve seams, the lowest crow's feet to be 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 215 

about six inches apart, according to measure of waist. On each 
sleeve, an Austrian knot of three-eighths-inch braid, according to 
pattern, extending about nine inches upward from the bottom of 
the cuff ; along each back seam a double row of three-eighths-inch 
braid ending with crow's feet at top and bottom. At discretion of 
wearer there may be two or four small outside pockets on the 
breast, the openings to be concealed by the braid. 

Numbers and Insignia for Officers' Undress Coats. — The num- 
bers to be embroidered in silver bullion, and the insignia in gold 
or silver bullion, according to the insignia of corps on shoulder- 
knots of dress coat, conforming to patterns in the office of the 
quartermaster general ; to be three-fourths of an inch in height and 
of proportionate width. They will be placed on each side of the 
coat collar, one and one-half inches from the edge and one-eighth 
of an inch from the top of the collar, making the distance between 
the insignia or numbers three inches in the clear. Numbers to be 
blocked-shaped. 

Officers will be required to provide themselves with the undress 

coat by Sept. 1, 1893, but may commence to wear it as soon as 

convenient. 

i 
Coat for Enlisted Men. 

For Infantry. — Single-breasted dark-blue frock coat, according 
to the pattern in the office of the adjutant general. 

For Cavalry and Artillery. — Same as for infantry, except that 
pipings and facings are of yellow for cavalry and of red for 
artillery. 

For Signal Corj)s. — Same as for infantry ; facings to be orange. 

For Ambulance Corps. — Same as for infantry ; facings to be 
olive-green. 

Undress for Enlisted Men. 

For Fatigue Purposes and for General Wear. — A dark-blue 
blouse, same as issued by the quartermaster general's department 
of the United States Army. 

Buttons. 

As per pattern in the office of the adjutant general. 

For General Officers and Officers of the Governor's and Brigade 
Staffs. — The staff button. 

For all other Officers, except Chaplains. — The line officer's but- 
ton. 

For Chaplains. — Plain black serge button. 

For all Enlisted Men. — The special button for enlisted men, 
except the blouse button, which shall be the United States button. 



216 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



Trousers. 

For General Officers and Officers of the Governor's and Brigade 
Staffs. — Dark-blue cloth, plain, without stripe, welt or cord. 

For all Regimental Officers of Cavalry, Artillery, Infantry, Signal 
and Ambulance Corps. — Light-blue cloth, same shade of color as 
trousers of enlisted men, with stripe one and one-half inches wide, 
welted at the edges ; color, that of facings of their respective arms, 
except infantry, which will be dark-blue. 

For Chaplains. — Plain black, with black cord on outer seams. 

For all Enlisted Men. — Sky-blue ; color and style as per pattern 
in the office of the adjutant general. 

Non-commissioned staff officers and sergeants to wear a stripe 
one inch wide ; corporals, one-half inch wide ; musicians, two 
stripes, one-half inch wide and one-fourth of an inch apart ; color 
to conform to arm of service. 

Leggings. * 

All enlisted men of infantry, signal and ambulance corps shall 
wear the canvas leggings, as per pattern in the adjutant general's 
office. 

Cravats. 
For all Officers and Enlisted Men. — Black or white, as may be 
prescribed by regimental commanders ; the tie npt to be visible at 
the opening of the dress coat. 

Boots and Shoes. 

For all Officers and Enlisted Men. — Black, the stocking not to 
be visible. 

Hat or Cap (Full Dress). 

For General Officers and Officers of the Governor's and Brigade 
Staffs. — Chapeau according to pattern, with staff buttons; to be 
worn with the peak slightly to the left, showing the gilt ornament 
upon the right side. 

For Field and Staff Officers, Officers of Artillery and Cavalry, 
Signal and Ambulance Corps. — Black felt helmet, cloth-covered, 
with gold cord and tassels and gilt trimmings, according to pattern. 
Officers, when on duty, may wear the spike without cord. 

For Chaplains. — Black chapeau without plume, ornament of 
black silk, with the number of the regiment above the arms of the 
State, embroidered in silver, on the right side. 

For all other Officers. — Black felt, cloth-covered helmet, with- 
out plume, with metal ornaments, as per pattern. 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 217 

For Enlisted Men of Artillery and Cavalry. — Black felt, cloth- 
covered helmet, same pattern as for officers, with cords and tassels 
of mohair, red for artillery and yellow for cavalry. Helmet orna- 
mented with yellow metal trimmings, as per pattern. 

The helmet cords will be attached to the left side of the helmet 
and come down to the left shoulder, where they are held together 
by a slide ; one cord then passes to the front, the other to the rear 
of the neck, crossing upon the right shoulder and passing separately 
around the front and rear of the right arm, where they are again 
united and held together by a slide under the arm ; the united cords 
then cross the breast and are looped up to the upper button on the 
left side of the coat. 

For all other enlisted men, same as for enlisted men of artillery 
and cavalry, except cord and tassels, but spike will be worn in 
place of plume. All dress hats to be of regular army pattern. 

White cork canvas helmets, with chin strap and number of 
organization, may be worn under orders of the Commander-in- 
Chief. 

Forage Cap. 

For General Officers. — Of dark-blue cloth, straight visor, chas- 
seur pattern ; to have black velvet band and badge in front. 

For all other Commissioned Officers. — Same as for general offi- 
cers, but without the black velvet band and having the badge in 
front, the top to be even with top of cap. 

For Chaplains. — Black felt army hat, with black cord. 

For all Enlisted Men. — Of plain blue cloth, with straight visor, 
chasseur pattern, and with cap device in front, as per pattern in 
the office of the adjutant general. 

For Officers of Artillery. — Two gold embroidered cannon crossed, 
on dark-blue cloth ground, with the number of the regiment in 
silver at the intersection of the crossed cannon. 

For Officers of Infantry. — Two gold embroidered rifles crossed, 
without bayonets, barrel upward, on dark-blue cloth ground, with 
the number of the regiment in silver in the upper angle. 

For Officers of Signal Corps. — A gold embroidered wreath on 
dark-blue ground, with crossed flags and torch in centre. 

For Officers of Ambulance Corps. — A gold embroidered wreath, 
with Geneva cross in centre. 

All caps and cap ornaments of officers to be of regular army 
pattern and shape. 

Officers and men who have seen service in war may wear corps 
badges of cloth on top of cap. 



218 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



Plumes for Officers. 
For Field and Staff Officers of Battalions and Officers of Cavalry, 
Artillery, Signal and Ambulance Corps. — Horse-hair plume, gilt 
ball and socket ; plume to be long enough to reach the front edge 
of visor of helmet ; color of plume to be white for infantry, red 
for artillery, yellow for cavalry, orange for signal corps and olive- 
green for ambulance corps. 

Plumes for Enlisted Men. 
For Artillery and Cavalry. — Horse-hair plume, same size and 
length as for officers ; red for artillery, yellow for cavalry ; socket 
according to pattern. 

Spurs. 
For all Mounted Officers. — Yellow metal or gilt. 
For all Mounted Men. — Of yellow metal, plain surface. 

Gloves. 

For General Officers and Officers of the Governor's and Brigade 
Staffs. — Buff gauntlets, on duty with troops ; white, otherwise. 

For Field and Staff Officers of Artillery, Cavalry a?id Infantry, 
and for Officers of Artillery and Cavalry, Signal and Ambulance 
Corps. — White gauntlets, on duty with troops. 

All other officers, white gloves. 

Sash. 

For General Officers. — Buff silk net, with silk bullion fringe 
ends ; sash to go twice around the waist and to tie behind the left 
hip ; pendent part not to extend more than eighteen inches below 
the tie. Officers above the grade of brigadier general may, at 
their option, wear the sash across the body from the left shoulder 
to the right side. 

Sword-belt. 

For all Officers. — A waist-belt, not more than two inches wide, 
with slings of the same material as the belt, with a hook attached 
to the belt on which to hang the sword. The belt to be worn out- 
side the full dress coat, inside the undress sack coat and under- 
neath overcoat by all officers. A light webbing belt may be worn 
with undress coat. 

For General Officers. — Of red russia leather, with three stripes 
of gold embroidery, as per pattern now worn. 

For all Field Officers. — One broad stripe of gold lace on black 
enamelled leather, according to pattern. 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 219 

.For Company Officers of Cavalry, Artillery, Infantry, Signal and 
Ambulance Corps. — Four stripes of gold lace, interwoven with 
silk of the same color as the facings of their arms of service, and 
lined with black enamelled leather. 

On undress duty, marches and campaigns, officers may wear a 
plain black leather belt when all the officers of a battalion or 
unattached command are equipped with the same. 

For all Non-commissioned Officers. — Plain black leather, same 
as pattern in office of adjutant general. No other will be worn. 

Sword-belt Plate. 

For all Officers. — Gilt, rectangular, two inches wide, with a 
raised bright rim ; a silver wreath of laurel encircling the arms of 
the United States ; eagle, shield, scroll, edge of cloud and rays 
bright; the motto: U E pluribus unum " upon the scroll; stars 
also of silver, according to pattern. For enlisted men, as issued 
by the State. 

Sword and Scabbard. 

For General Officers. — Straight sword, gilt hilt, silver grip, 
nickel and bronzed scabbards; for a major general, to have two 
gilt stars, for a brigadier general, one gilt star, between the bands. 

For all other Officers except Chaplains. — The same as for gen- 
eral officers, except that the grip will be black, bound with gilt 
wire, and omitting the stars on the scabbard. 

Chaplains wear no swords. 

Bronzed scabbard will always be worn with black belt. 

For Non-commissioned Staff Officers. — Small straight sword, 
gilt bow hilt, black grip, bronzed scabbard, like pattern in the 
office of the adjutant general. To be carried in a sword frog by 
non-commissioned staff officers of infantry. 

The sword will be worn upon all occasions of duty except stable 
and fatigue. 

When not on military duty, officers may wear swords of honor. 

Field and staff officers may wear the new pattern of field offi- 
cers' swords adopted by the War Department when all procure 
them. Officers of the artillery and cavalry may wear the regula- 
tion sword for their arm when all officers procure them. 

Sword-knot. 

For General Officers. — Gold cord, with acorn end. 

For all other Officers. — Gold lace strap, with gold bullion tassel, 
as now worn. Officers when wearing a black belt may wear a 
sword-knot of russet or white leather. 



220 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



Epaulettes* 

For a Major General. — Of gold, with solid crescent; device, 
two silver embroidered stars, with five rays each, one and one-half 
inches and one and one-quarter inches in diameter, placed longi- 
tudinally ; the smaller in the centre of the strap. 

For a Brigadier General. — Same as for a major general, omit- 
ting the smaller star. 



'o 



Shoulder-knots. 

For Officers of the Governor's and Brigade Staffs. — Gold cord, 
Russian pattern, on dark-blue ground ; insignia of rank and 
letters or device of corps embroidered on the cloth ground ; an 
aiguillette of gold cord to be worn with the right shoulder-knot by 
adjutant general and assistant adjutants general, assistant inspec- 
tors general and aides-de-camp. 

For Officers of Cavalry, Artillery, Infantry, Signal and Ambu- 
lance Corps. — Of the same pattern as above, but on cloth of the 
same color as the facings of their arm, with insignia of rank and 
number of regiment embroidered on the cloth ground, according 
to pattern. 

For Regimental Adjutants. — Of the same pattern as for other 
officers of their arm, but with aiguillettes attached. 

Insignia of Rank on Shoulder-knots. 

For a Colonel. — A silver embroidered eagle at the centre of the 
pad. 

For a Lieutenant Colonel. — Two silver embroidered leaves, one 
at each end of pad. 

For a Major. — Two gold embroidered leaves, one at each end 
of pad. 

For a Captain. — Two silver embroidered bars at each end of 
pad. 

For a First Lieutenant. — One silver embroidered bar at each 
end of pad. 

For a Second Lieutenant. — Plain. 

The above insignia to be the same as prescribed for the shoul- 
der-straps. 

Shoulder-straps. 

For a Major General. — Dark-blue cloth, one and three-eighths 
inches wide by four inches long, bordered with an embroidery of 
gold one-fourth of an inch wide ; two silver embroidered stars of 
five rays each. 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 221 

For a Brigadier General. — The same as for a major general, 
except that there will be one star instead of two ; the centre of the 
star to be equidistant from the outer edge of the embroidery on the 
ends of the strap. 

For a Colonel. — The same size as for a major general, and bor- 
dered in a like manner with an embroidery of gold ; a silver em- 
broidered spread eagle on the centre of the strap, two inches 
between the tips of the wings, having in the right talon an olive 
branch and in the left a bundle of arrows ; an escutcheon on the 
breast, as represented in the arms of the United States. Cloth of 
the strap as follows : for the Governor's and brigade staffs, dark- 
blue ; artillery, scarlet ; infantry, sky-blue ; cavalry, yellow. 

For a Lieutenant Colonel. — The same as for a colonel, accord- 
ing to corps, omitting the eagle, and introducing a silver embroid- 
ered leaf at each end, each leaf extending seven-eighths of an 
inch from the end border of the strap. 

For a Major. — The same as for a colonel, according to corps, 
omitting the eagle, and introducing a gold embroidered leaf at 
each end, each leaf extending seven-eighths of an inch from the 
end border of the strap. 

For a Captain. — The same as for a colonel, according to corps, 
omitting the eagle, and introducing at each end two silver em- 
broidered bars of the same width as the border, placed parallel to 
the ends of the strap, at a distance between them and from the 
border equal to the width of the border. 

For a First Lieutenant. — The same as for a colonel, according 
to corps, omitting the eagle, and introducing at each end one sil- 
ver embroidered bar of the same width as the border, placed paral- 
lel to the ends of the strap, at a distance between them and from 
the border equal to the width of the border. 

For a Second Lieutenant. — The same as for a colonel, accord- 
ing to corps, omitting the eagle. 

For a Chaplain. — Same as for a colonel, omitting the eagle, 
and introducing a shepherd's crook of frosted silver on centre of 
the strap, which will be of black velvet. 

Officers of the ambulance corps will wear in centre of strap the 
cross of their arm in red. 

Veterinary surgeons as now prescribed. 

Chevrons. 
The rank of non-commissioned officers will be marked by chev- 
rons of gold lace upon both sleeves of the uniform dress coat, on 
fatigue coat above the elbow, and upon overcoats below the elbow, 
of cloth of the color of the facings, divided into bars a half inch 



222 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

wide, points down, according to patterns in the office of the adju- 
tant general, as follows : — 

Non-commissioned staff officers of brigades as now worn. 

For a Sergeant Major. — Three bars and an arc of three bars. 

For a Quartermaster Sergeant. — Three bars and a tie of three 
bars. 

For a Drum Major. — Three bars and crossed batons. 

For Chief Buglers. — Three bars and bugle, regulation size. 

For a Paymaster Sergeant. — Three bars with crossed quill 
pens. 

For Company Buglers. — Bugle in cloth, color of facing, on both 
dress and fatigue coats. 

For a Color Sergeant. — Two crossed flags above the bars of 
chevron. 

For a Hospital Steward. — A half chevron of emerald-green 
cloth, one and three-quarters inches wide, piped with yellow cloth, 
running obliquely downward from the outer to the inner seam of 
the sleeve, and at an angle of about thirty degrees, and in the 
centre a u caduceus " two inches long, the head toward the outer 
seam of the sleeve. 

When the present crossed flags and caduceus worn by color 
sergeants and hospital stewards are worn out, the following will 
be issued in place of same : — 

For Hospital Stewards. — Three bars and an arc of one bar of 
emerald-green cloth enclosing a red cross. 

For Color Sergeants. — A sphere above the bars of chevron. 

Fur a First Sergeant. — Three bars and a lozenge. 

For Company Quartermaster Sergeant. — Three bars and a tie 
of one bar. 

For a Sergeant. — Three bars. 

For a Corporal. — Two bars. 

Enlisted men of signal corps will wear crossed flags, and of 
ambulance corps, the Geneva cross, of cloth, on each arm. 

To indicate Service. — All non-commissioned officers, musicians 
and privates who have served faithfully for five years will wear as 
a mark of distinction upon both sleeves of the uniform coat, below 
the elbow, a diagonal half chevron, one-half inch wide, extending 
from seam to seam, the front end nearest the cuff, and one-half 
inch above the point of the cuff, to be of the same color as the 
facing of the coat. 

In like manner, an additional half chevron, above and parallel 
to the first, for every subsequent term of five years' faithful service ; 
distance between each chevron one-fourth of an inch. 

Service in war will be indicated by a white stripe on each side 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 223 

of the chevron for artillery, and a red stripe for all other corps, 
the stripe to be one-eighth of an inch wide. 

Overcoat. 

For Officers — Regular army pattern, as prescribed for general 
officers, when all officers of any headquarters or all line officers in 
an organization provide themselves with the same, otherwise they 
will wear as follows : color, sky-blue ; same in every respect as 
now worn by enlisted men, except that the cape shall be made 
detachable ; seven buttons, officer's pattern, double row, on front ; 
rank designated upon sleeve by braid, and slit on left side to 
admit the handle of sword. Overcoat to be worn without cape, 
except in inclement weather. All mounted officers may wear a 
dark-blue cape when mounted in inclement weather. 

For Enlisted Men of all Arms. — Of sky-blue cloth, of the pat- 
tern now used. 

To indicate Rank of General Officers. — There will be on both 
sleeves, near the lower edge, a knot of black silk braid, not exceed- 
ing one-eighth of an inch in width, and composed of five braids, 
double knot. 

Colonel, five braids, single knot. 

Lieutenant Colonel, four braids, single knot. 

Major, three braids, single knot. 

Captain, two braids, single knot. 

First Lieutenant, one braid, single knot. 

Second Lieutenant and Chaplains, without braid. 

Horse Furniture. 

For Officers. 

Saddle-cloth for General Officers. — Dark-blue cloth, trimmed 
with two rows of gold lace, the outer row one and five eighths 
inches wide, the inner row two and one-fourth inches ; and to 
bear on each flank corner the following ornament, distinctive of 
rank, to wit : — 

For Major Generals. — A gold embroidered spread eagle and 
two stars. 

For Brigadier Generals. — A gold embroidered spread eagle and 
one star. 

Saddle-cloth for Officers of the Governor's and Brigade Staffs. — 
Dark-blue cloth, of sufficient length to cover the saddle and holster, 
and one foot ten inches in depth, with an edging of gold lace one 
inch wide. 

Infantry, sky-blue. 



224 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

Artillery, red. 
Cavalry, yellow. 
Signal Corps, orange. 
Ambulance Corps, olive-green. 

Miscellaneous. 

"Whenever the full dress coat is worn on armed duty by officers 
below the rank of brigadier general, the shoulder-knots and gilt 
sword-belts will be worn ; when not on armed duty, the shoulder- 
strap may be worn by all officers. 

Letters and devices to be embroidered on shoulder-knots in 
silver letters in old English characters : — 

For Adjutant General and Assistant Adjutants General, a shield 
embroidered in silver. 

For Inspector General of Rifle Practice and Assistants, I. R. P. 

For Assistant Inspector Generals, I. D. 

For Judge Advocate General and Judge Advocates, crossed sword 
and pen wreathed, embroidered in gold. 

For Assistant Quartermasters General and Brigade Quarter- 
masters , Q. D. 

For Medical Officers, shield embroidered in gold. 

For Paymasters, P. D. 

For Engineer Officers, a turreted castle. 

For Veterinary Surgeon, V. S. 

For Regimental Staff Officers other than Medical 'Officers and 
Paymaster, the number of the regiment. 

Excepting by officers of the day (Regulations, Pars. 581 and 
806), sashes will not be worn by officers below the grade of 
brigadier general or by non-commissioned officers. 

BILL OF DRESS FOR NAVAL BRIGADE. 

Coats. 

On special occasions officers may wear an evening dress coat 
of dark-blue with three State-Arms buttons on each side and two 
at the back ; the usual insignia on the sleeves and a blue waist- 
coat cut low, with three small State buttons. 

Full Dress for Officers. — A blouse of dark navy-blue cloth, 
shaped to the figure, to descend to top of inseam of trousers ; a 
slit over each hip, extending on the right side five inches from the 
bottom of the coat, and on the left side as high as the position of 
the lower edge of the sword-belt; single-breasted, with a u fly " 
front fitted with plain, flat, black gutta-percha buttons and a 
standing collar. The collar, edges of the coat, side seams of the 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 225 

back from the shoulder to the lower edge of the skirt, and edges 
of the hip slit to five inches from bottom of coat shall be trimmed 
with lustrous black mohair braid one and one-fourth inches wide, 
laid on flat, beside which, at a distance of one-eighth of an inch, 
with an overhand turn three-eighths of an inch in diameter at each 
change of direction, a narrow black silk braid one-eighth of an inch 
wide shall be placed. On each side of the collar shall be embroid- 
ered in high relief, one inch in width, the grade devices. The 
grade marks on the sleeve will be of gold lace. 

In warm weather, a similar coat made of white serge, trimmed 
with white braid of the same description as on the blue coat. 
Sleeve ornaments and collar devices the same as on the blue coat. 
The coats always to be worn buttoned. 

For Petty Officers of Brigade Staff. — A blue coat or white coat 
of the same character, with one-inch braid and without braid at 
the back. 

For Enlisted Men. — Dark navy-blue cloth, shaped to the figure, 
to descend to the top of the inseam of the trousers, single breasted, 
with five small State buttons, and around the collar of the coat 
two stripes of white tape, three-sixteenths of an inch wide and 
three-sixteenths of an inch apart, the outer stripe to be one-fourth 
of an inch from the edge, the stripes to extend down the front to 
bottom of opening. In each corner of the collar there should be 
worked a white star three-fourths of an inch in diameter. 

Around the cuffs of the coat, two stripes of white tape, three- 
sixteenths of an inch wide, one-fourth of an inch apart, the middle 
line of the space between the stripes to come over the middle of 
the cuff. 

Trousers . 

For all Commissioned Officers. — Dark navy-blue cloth, having 
a stripe of black mohair braid one and one-fourth inches wide 
down their outer seam, or white serge with a stripe of white mo- 
hair braid one and one-fourth inches wide down the outer seam. 

For all Enlisted Men. — Dark-blue cloth or white duck. 

Working Dress — Enlisted Men. 
Suit of unbleached cotton cloth, the same as now issued to the 
United States Navy, and, in addition, a white jersey, as per pat- 
tern in adjutant general's office. 

Overcoats. 
For all Commissioned Officers. — Same as now prescribed by 
United States Navy Regulations. 



226 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

For all Enlisted Men. — Heavy dark navy-blue cloth, lined with 
dark-blue flannel, the bottom of the skirt to reach the tips of the 
fingers, arm hanging by the side in its natural position, double- 
breasted, made to button at the neck, with rolling collar same 
material as the coat and broad enough to protect the ears when 
turned up. Five large-sized State buttons on each front, the 
lower buttons to be placed on a line with the opening of the hori- 
zontal pocket, the others to be equally spaced up to the throat. 
An outside pocket in each breast, the openings to be up and down 
and the lower part of the opening to be level with the elbow. 

A horizontal pocket, with flap cover, shall be placed in each 
front below the line of the waist. Overcoat to be worn completely 
buttoned ; buttons same as now prescribed for the militia. 

« 

Cravat. 

To be of black silk, one inch in width. 

Gloves. 

To be white and to be worn by commissioned officers always 
when in uniform. 

Sword, Sword-belt and Sword-knot. 

For all Officers. — The same as prescribed for use in the United 
States Navy. The sword-belt to be worn under the coat. In 
heavy marching order, the officers will wear a web belt, sword and 
revolver, the belt in this case being outside the coat. 

For Petty Officers of Brigade and Battalion Staffs. — Same as 
for non-commissioned staff of infantry. 

Leggings. 
To be of brown canvas, navy regulation pattern. 

Cap (Full Dress). 

The cap for all officers shall be of dark navy-blue cloth, the 
diameter at the top to be slightly more than at the base, the 
quarters not less than one and one-fourth nor more, than one and 
one-half inches high, and of same height in front and at the back. 
The seam around the top shall be made without a welt, and neatly 
stitched on each side. The band shall be one and one-half inches 
wide, with a welt one-eighth of an inch in diameter at the top and 
bottom The bottom welt shall be one-eighth of an inch from the 
base of the cap. A band of lustrous black mohair braid, similar 
to that used for the trimmings of the service coat, shall be worn 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 227 

between upper and lower welts. The visor shall be moulded to 
shape, and covered with the same cloth as used for the cap. The 
visor shall slope downward not less than sixty degrees from the 
horizontal. The inside band shall be of leather and shall extend 
from the base of the cap to within one inch of the top. The 
sweat lining shall be of morocco. Four black metal eyelets, two 
on each side, shall be placed above the band in the quarters for 
ventilation. A small-sized State button shall be placed on each 
side beyond the ends of the visor, the eye of the button immedi- 
ately above the lower welt. A strap of mohair cord doubled with 
two sliding knots. In hot weather, a white serge cap may be 
worn, with white braid and the same devices as on the blue. For 
petty officers of the brigade staff caps will be made of the same 
description as for officers. 

For all Enlisted Men. — Dark navy-blue cloth of the same shape 
as for officers ; band, lustrous black mohair ; visor, leather, covered 
with cloth ; chin strap of black patent leather one-half inch wide, 
fastened at the side with two gilt State buttons and provided with 
two leather slides. Two small eyelet ventilating holes in each 
side of the quarters. 

Hat (Canvas). 
For all Enlisted Men. — Eight-ounce cotton duck, well shrunk 
before cutting and with no sweat leather. Hat ribbon of black 
silk, one and one-fourth inches wide, with the letters M. V. M. 
woven in gilt thread through the centre of the ribbon. 

Cap Ornaments. 

For all Commissioned Officers. — The ornament shall be em- 
broidered on dark-blue cloth in high relief, and attached to the cap 
with its centre over the upper welt. The device shall be a silver 
shield emblazoned with the arms and crest of the State of Massa- 
chusetts placed upon two crossed foul anchors embroidered in gold. 
Around the visor a strip of one-half inch gold lace shall be 
sewed flat. The lieutenant commanders will have, in addition, 
gold braid one-eighth inch wide sewed above the gold lace in small 
over-hand knots. The commander shall have around the visor 
oak leaves embroidered in silver, and the captain the same in gold. 

For Petty Officers of the Brigade Staff. — The ornament will be 
embroidered crossed anchors surmounted by a button with the 
arms of the State. 

For all Enlisted Men. — The ornament will be two crossed 
anchors of gilt metal surmounted by the letter of that company, 
the cross of the anchors to be placed at the top of the band. 



228 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

Watch Cap. 

To be of blue knitted wool, of the same pattern as prescribed 
for use in the United States Navy. 

Insignia of Rank on Collar. 

Collar devices shall be embroidered in high relief upon each 
side of the collar of the service coat. They shall be one inch in 
height, with other dimensions proportionate, and shall be placed 
vertically or horizontally with reference to the upper edge of the 
collar. 

The rank device shall commence three-quarters of an inch from 
the front edge of the collar. The corps device shall be placed 
three-quarters of an inch in rear edge of the rank device. 

When two bars are worn, the distance between them shall be 
the width of the bar. The bar shall always be placed at right 
angles to the upper edge of the collar. 

The anchor shall be placed with the shank parallel to the upper 
edge of the collar and the crown to the front. 

Devices shall be as follows : — 

For Captain. — A silver embroidered spread eagle and a gold 
foul anchor. 

For Commander. — A silver oak leaf and gold foul anchor. 

For Lieutenant Commanders. — A gold oak leaf and gold foul 
anchor. 

For Lieutenants. — Two gold bars and gold foul anchor. 

For Lieutenants (junior grade). — One gold bar and gold foul 
anchor. 

For Ensign. — Gold foul anchor. 

Brigade and battalion adjutants, ordnance officer, equipment 
officer, signal officer and aids will wear on the right shoulder a 
shoulder-knot of two cords of black braid and an aiguillette of 
black braid terminated by gilt anchors. 

Insignia of Rank on Sleeve. 

For Captain. — Four strips of one-half inch gold lace one- 
quarter of an inch apart. 

For Commander. — Three strips of one-half inch gold lace one- 
quarter of an inch apart. 

For Lieutenant Commanders. — Two strips of one-half inch gold 
lace with one strip one-fourth inch gold lace between each, one- 
quarter of an inch apart. 

For Lieutenants. — Two strips of one-half inch gold lace one- 
quarter of an inch apart. 



1894.1 PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 229 



j 



For Lieutenants {junior grade). — -One strip of one-half inch 
gold lace with one strip of one-fourth inch gold lace one-quarter 
of an inch above it. 

For Ensigns. — One strip of one-half inch gold lace. 

The lower edge of the lace in each case shall be two inches 
above the edge of the sleeve. 

The surgeon and assistant surgeons will wear dark maroon vel- 
vet between the strips of gold lace ; the paymaster white, and the 
engineer officer red. 

All officers will wear a star of five rays embroidered in gold, 
one inch in diameter, on the outer side of each sleeve and midway 
between the seams, with one of the rays pointing directly down- 
wards, and the point one-fourth of an inch from the upper edge of 
the upper strip of lace. 

Chevrons and Insignia of Petty Officers. 

For Petty Officers of the Brigade Staff. — All chevrons to be 
made of gold lace, of the same size as now issued by the Navy 
Department, and the rating badge to be embroidered in silver. 
All chevrons shall be worn on each sleeve of the uniform coat. 

Master -at- Arms. — Three bars and arch of three bars with eagle 
and star. 

All other Petty Officers of Brigade Staff. — Three bars and arch 
of one bar with eagle and crossed anchors. 

For Petty Officers of Battalion Staffs. — All chevrons shall be 
made of red cloth, same size as now issued by the Navy Depart- 
ment, the rating badge over chevron to be worked in white silk, 
and to be of three bars with eagle and crossed anchors over a 
lozenge of red cloth. 

For all other petty officers : — 

First Boatswain's Mate. — Three bars with eagle and crossed 
anchors over lozenge. 

For all other Boatswain's Mates and Gunner's Mates. — Three 
bars with eagle and crossed anchors. 

Coxswains and Quartermasters. — Two bars with eagle and 
crossed anchors. 

Badges of Service or Merit. 

The badges of the Society of the Cincinnati, the Military Order 
of the Loyal Legion, the Grand Army of the Republic, and of 
armies or army corps, indicating actual service in the field, and 
the red cross badge may be worn upon the left breast of the dress 
coat. Officers and men of the Massachusetts Volunteer Militia 
who are members by inheritance of the societies of the Sons of the 



230 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

Revolution, the Sons of the American Revolution, the Society of 
the War of 1812, and the Mexican War, are entitled to wear on the 
uniform dress coat, on occasions of ceremony, the distinctive 
badges adopted by such societies, as authorized by act of Con- 
gress, Sept. 25, 1890. Ribbons without clasps, or with single 
clasps, will not exceed one inch in length ; for additional clasps 
the ribbon may be correspondingly lengthened, not, however, to 
show more than one inch below the lower clasp or insignia attached 
to the clasp. In like manner, medals or badges won in authorized 
military target matches, or in authorized matches for excellence 
in drill, may be worn on the dress coat. 

No medal, badge, ribbon, flower or decoration other than these 
herein named will be worn. No target or drill match will be con- 
sidered as authorized unless sanctioned by the orders of a company 
commander or superior authority. 

On the undress coat the ribbon only, indicating a medal or 
badge, should be worn, to be placed in the same relative position 
as upon the dress coat. 

By order of the Commander-in-Chief, 

Samuel Dalton, 

Adjutant General. 

Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 
Adjutant General's Office, Boston, May 26, 1893. 

General Orders, No. 8. 

I. The following is published for the information of the 

militia : — 

Executive Department, Boston, May 25, 1893. 

Percy Parker of Lowell is hereby appointed assistant quartermaster 
general on the staff of the Commander-in-Chief. 

Wm. E, Russell, 

Governor and Commander-in-Chief. 

II. Colonel Percy Parker having been duly commissioned and 
qualified will be obeyed and respected accordingly. 

III. Officers responsible for property are instructed to take up 
on property account sight covers, canteen and haversack cases, 
wiping rods and other State and United States property, which 
will be accounted for on their semi-annual returns. The recent 
inspection of property discloses property in some commands not 
properly accounted for. 

IV. Brigade and cadet corps commanders are charged with the 
promulgation of this order. 

By order of the Commander-in-Chief, 

Samuel Dalton, 
Adjutant General. 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 231 



Commonwealth or Massachusetts, 
Adjutant General's Office, Boston, May 31, 1893. 

Circular No. 1. 

Target Season, 1893. 

Walnut Hill, June, July, August, September, October. 

The following days are assigned the militia stationed in 
Boston : — 

Tuesdays. — First Brigade Staff, First Regiment Infantry, First Bat- 
talion Naval Brigade, First Battalion Cavalry. 

Thursdays. — Staff Commander-in-Chief, First Corps Cadets, Com- 
panies A and H, Fifth Regiment, Company L, Sixth Regiment Infantry, 
Company M, Eighth Regiment Infantry. 

Fridays. — Second Brigade Staff, Ninth Regiment Infantry. 

Headquarters may shoot on the days assigned their organiza- 
tions. Any member of the militia stationed in the city of Boston 
may shoot whenever such practice does not interfere with that of 
the organization specially assigned to that day. 

The inspector of rifle practice of the command to whom the 
targets may be assigned will have general supervision of the shoot- 
ing for record, and, unless a brigade inspector or the inspector 
general be present, will be the executive and range officer. 

When no inspector is on the range the senior officer present 
will be in charge. 

Firing should be in fatigue uniform whenever practicable. 

Attention is called to General Orders No. 3 and the conditions 
prescribed for the current target year. 

If the rifle inspector cannot be present during practice of the 
organization for whose instruction and proficiency in shooting he 
is responsible, arrangements must be made to have present some 
officer or experienced non-commissioned officer from the command. 

No firing can be permitted without due supervision. 

While it is the duty of company commanders to encourage 
shooting, general orders lay down the procedure, and there must 
be preliminary instruction before the use of ball cartridge. The 
responsibility of violating this general order rests primarily upon 
the captain who allows an absolutely ignorant recruit to report at 
the range. Upon the officer in charge of firing rests a further 
responsibility, and any man found disqualified for practice cannot 
be permitted to fire. Recent accidents in practice, flagrant care- 
lessness and irresponsibility on the range have brought discredit 
on the militia. 



232 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

The Massachusetts Rifle Association advise: "The following 
conditions will be insisted upon : Every squad must be in charge 
of an officer or non-commissioned officer. Upon arrival at range, 
and before targets are opened, the officer or non-commissioned 
officer in charge will register, with such statement or particulars 
as the register calls for. The general rules of the Massachusetts 
Rifle Association to preserve order and decorum and prevent care- 
lessness must be observed ; and it is especially required that no 
liquor shall be brought upon the range. Any violation of rules or 
discreditable conduct will involve the debarment of others. Copies 
of rules and conditions will be supplied to squads at the range. 
The range will not be open to military squads on Wednesdays, 
Saturdays, or holidays." 

Military shooting at Walnut Hill will begin June 20. 

Attention is called to circulars Nos. 1 and 2, 1892, issued by 
this department, and copies of No. 2 required for recruits may be 
obtained by application to the quartermaster general. 

By notifying Mr. W. T. Kendall, range keeper, Woburn, Mass., 
lunches will be furnished at reasonable charge. 

Ammunition can be purchased of the range keeper, and special 
arrangements made for targets beyond those reserved for the 
organization firing on that day. Original ammunition (either 405 
or 500) can be obtained of the United States Cartridge Company, 
Lowell, at $18.50 a thousand rounds for the militia; the 405 
grain bullets at $6.75 a thousand. Orders will state that the am- 
munition is to be used by the militia. Bills will be made to the 
companies, to be promptly settled by them. 

The proper expenditure of the ammunition issued and money 
allowance for ammunition to be expended for rifle practice should 
secure increased efficiency and more marksmen in the current 
target year. 

It is recommended that whenever practicable the Frankfort 
ammunition, most excellent for long-range firing, be reserved for 
the work at the mid-range. 

When an organization is on duty no provision will be made for 
targets at Walnut Hill. 

A ticket for Walnut Hill will be set aside for each company 
firing over that range, and upon due notice will be forwarded com- 
manding officers, or their inspector of rifle practice, or company 
commanders direct, as commanding officers may advise this office. 

Inspectors of rifle practice will take due precaution to see that 
no ticket is lost, but kept where available for men desiring to 
shoot on clays assigned them. 

The department will apportion to each company and staff a pro- 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 233 

rata allowance of the appropriation made by the city of Boston 
for transportation and target facilities. The balance will be 
apportioned in such way as may best improve the efficiency of 
the force. 

On the days that targets are provided for an organization, 
expense is incurred whether men shoot or not. It rests with 
inspectors of rifle practice to confer with company commanders 
to see to it that men are present, and the advantages offered 
improved, and not thrown away. 

Whenever company commanders have realized the importance 
of shooting and their responsibility in this very real duty of the 
soldier, the progress has been commendable. The most grati- 
fying feature has been the fact that strong companies have main- 
tained their standing, while every year some companies with 
indifferent records come to the front. 

Although far from the city, Walnut Hill is an excellent range. 
Therefore officers in charge of firing must guard the expenditure 
of time as well as money. Rifle practice is the duty of a soldier, 
and should be conducted with soldierly good order and precision. 

The department expects that the older shots will do all in their 
power to encourage recruits, and, so far as is consistent with their 
work, give such assistance in overcoming defects by friendly 
coaching as may be desired and is required. 

William L. Chase, 
Colonel and Inspector General Rifle Practice. 



Official 



Samuel Dalton, 

Adjutant General. 



Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 
Adjutant General's Office, Boston, June 1, 1893. 



Circular No. 2. 



The new army .38 caliber Colt revolver is authorized under 
Paragraph V., General Orders, No. 3, C. S. 

Qualification as proficient will be recorded for two scores of 
twenty out of a possible thirty (six-shot strings), either at fifty 
yards on the two-hundred-yard rifle target, or at thirty yards on 
the one-hundred-yard rifle target. 

In firing, every chamber of the revolver is to be charged, and 
the six shots discharged before the competitor leaves the firing 
point, and within one minute. 

The full charge service ammunition, viz., powder charge 18 
grains, weight of bullet 150 grains, is to be used. 

Trigger pull of not less than six pounds. 



234 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

The conditions noted in Paragraph III., General Orders, No. 3, 
C. S., govern scores for record. 

William L. Chase, 

Colonel and Inspector General Rifle Practice. 



Official : 



Samuel Dalton, 

Adjutant General. 



Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 
Adjutant Geneeal's Office, Boston, June 20, 1893. 

General Orders, No. 9. 

I. Before a general court-martial which convened at the en- 
campment of the First Brigade, M. V. M., State camp ground, 
South Framingham, pursuant to Special Orders, No. 70, June 3, 
1893, adjutant general's office, and of which Col. Thomas R. 
Mathews, First Regiment Infantry, M. V. M., is president and 
Capt. Henry S. Dewey, judge advocate, First Brigade, M. V. M., 
is judge advocate, was arraigned and tried Col. J. Albert Mills, 
Eighth Regiment Infantry, M. V. M. 

Charge I. — Conduct unbecoming an officer and gentleman, and 
to the prejudice of good order and discipline. 

Specification 1. — In this, that Col. J. Albert Mills, commanding 
Eighth Regiment Infantry, Second Brigade, M. V. M., being sum- 
moned the twenty-seventh day of May, 1893, to appear before the 
police court of the city of Newburyport, Mass., at ten o'clock in 
the forenoon of Monday, the 29th of May, to answer to a criminal 
charge of embezzlement of moneys, did fail to appear at said 
court and make his defence and is now a fugitive from justice. 

This at Newburyport on the date above mentioned. 

Specification 2. — In this, that Col. J. Albert Mills, commanding 
Eighth Regiment Infantry, Second Brigade, M. V. M., being an 
agent of the Victoria Mill of Newburyport and in the employ of 
said Victoria Mill, did embezzle funds of said Victoria Mill of 
great value, to wit, of the value of twenty-five dollars ($25). 

This at Newburyport on or about the twenty-sixth day of May, 
A.D. 1893. 

Specification 3. — In this, that Col. J. Albert Mills, commanding 
Eighth Regiment Infantry, Second Brigade, M. V. M., being an 
agent of the Victoria Mill of Newburyport and in the employ of 
said Victoria Mill, was publicly accused of the crime of embezzle- 
ment from said Victoria Mill, to wit, by one Daniel H. Kane, and 
did not deny the truth of said accusation, but admitted said accu- 
sation to be true. 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 235 

This at Newburyport on or about the twenty-sixth clay of May, 
A.D. 1893. 

To which charge and specifications the accused Col. J. Albert 
Mills not appearing in person or by counsel, the judge advocate 
entered the plea of " not guilty." 

Finding. — And the court, having maturely considered the evi- 
dence adduced, finds the accused, Col. J. Albert Mills, Eighth Regi- 
ment Infantry, Second Brigade, M. V. M., as follows : — 

Charge I. — On the first specification, " guilty ;" on the second 
specification, "guilty;" on the third specification, "guilty;" on 
the charge, "guilty." 

And the court does therefore sentence him, Col. J. Albert Mills, 
Eighth Regiment Infantry, Second Brigade, M. V. M., to be dis- 
missed from the service. 

II. The record of proceedings of the general court-martial in 
the foregoing case of Col. J. Albert Mills, Eighth Regiment Infan- 
try, Second Brigade, M. V. M., having been submitted to the Com- 
mander-in-Chief, the following are his orders endorsed thereon : — 

Executive Chamber, Boston, June 20, 1893. 

The proceedings, findings and sentence in the foregoing case of Col. 
J. Albert Mills, Eighth Regiment Infantry, Second Brigade, M. V. M., 
are approved, and the sentence of the court will be carried into effect. 

Wm. E. Russell, 

Governor and Commander-in-Chief. 

III. Col. J. Albert Mills, Eighth Regiment Infantry, Second 
Brigade, M. V. M., is hereby dismissed the military service of the 
Commonwealth. 

IV. The general court-martial, of which Col. Thomas R. 
Mathews, First Regiment Infantry, M. V. M., is president and 
Capt. Henry S. Dewey, judge advocate, First Brigade, is judge 
advocate, is hereby dissolved. 

By order of the Commander-in-Chief, 

Samuel Dalton, 

Adjutant General. 

Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 
Adjutant General's Office, Boston, June 28, 1893. 

General Orders, No. 10. 

I. The following is published for the information of the 

militia : — 

Executive Department, Boston, June 27, 1893. 

After a full and impartial hearing before the judge advocate general 
on charges preferred by Col. William A. Bancroft, commanding Fifth 



236 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

Regiment of Infantry, Second Brigade, M. V. M., against Capt. Richard 
W. Sutton of Company B of his command, and upon consideration of 
the report of the judge advocate general thereon, it is ordered that 
Capt. Richard W. Sutton be discharged. 

(Signed) William E. Russell, 

Governor and Commander-in-Chief. 

II. Captain Richard W. Sutton, Company B, Fifth Regiment 
Infantry, is hereby discharged. 

By order of the Commander-in-Chief, 

Samuel Dalton, 

Adjutant General. 



Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 
Adjutant General's Office, Boston, Aug. 24, 1893. 

General Orders, No. 11. 

I. Annual drills required by law will take place as follows : — 

First Regiment of Infantry at Taunton, October 9. 
Second Regiment of Infantry at Northampton, October 7.* 
Fifth Regiment of Infantry at Braintree, September 27. f 
Sixth Regiment of Infantry at Fitchburg, October 4.J 
Ninth Regiment of Infantry at Boston, October 5. 
Battery A, Second Brigade, at Boston, September 25. 
Signal Corps, First Brigade, at Boston, October 5. 
Signal Corps, Second Brigade, at Maiden, October 4. 

II. Commanding officers of regiments, battalions and unat- 
tached companies will order their commands to assemble at 10 
o'clock a.m. at the places and on the dates designated in para- 
graph I. 

They will designate uniform to be worn, but all ceremonies will 
be performed in full dress. Heavy marching order is optional 
with commanding officers. 

If commanding officers desire, assembly may be ordered at the 
same hour outside of the city or town limits designated. 

The day will be devoted to extended-order drill and street firing. 

III. The surgeon general will arrange dates and places for 
annual drills of the Ambulance Corps, and will through this office 
order such medical equipment, including the ambulance, as he may 
deem proper for use of the corps at drill. § 



* Date changed to September 21 by Special Orders 103, C. S. 

f Date changed to September 28 by Special Orders 105, C. S. 

X Date changed to October 11 by Special Orders 112, C. S. 

§ Ambulance Corps, 1st and 2d Brigade, October 4, Special Orders 111, C.S. 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 237 

IV. Brigade commanders will detail mustering officers for un- 
attached companies, Signal and Ambulance Corps, of their respec- 
tive commands. 

V. All mustering officers will forward with rolls a letter giving 
the route travelled of each command, also "list of absentees,'* 
and pay rolls will not be received without them ; and no officer or 
man will be mustered for pay who does not perform the full day's 
duty. Mileage will be allowed by shortest and most direct route 
to destination and return to stations. 

VI. Infantry regiments will be allowed 7,000 rounds of blank 
ammunition, which will be forwarded on receipt of requisition from 
regimental headquarters. 

VII. All commanding officers will at once, on completion of 
tour of duty, forward a full report of same to State headquarters. 

VIII. Col. William L. Chase, Acting Inspector General, will 
detail inspecting officers for the several commands. 

IX. The superintendent of the State arsenal will arrange to 
forward horse equipments for use of battalion adjutants and 
inspecting officers. 

X. Commissioned officers desiring to be retired will not resign, 
but make application for retirement on blanks furnished from this 
office. 

XI. Brigade, Cadet Corps and Naval Brigade commanders are 
charged with the promulgation of this order. 

By order of the Commander-in-Chief, 

Samuel Dalton, 

Adjutant General. 

Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 
Adjutant General's Office, Boston, Sept. 1, 1893. 

General Orders, No. 12. 

I. Capt. Horace W. Wilson, Troop F, Cavalry, First Brigade* 
Massachusetts Volunteer Militia, having rendered ten years' con- 
tinuous service as a commissioned officer in the militia of the 
Commonwealth, is retired, upon his own request, with the rank of 
captain, as provided in section 54, chapter 367, Acts of 1893. 

II. The following-named enlisted men of the Massachusetts 
Volunteer Militia, having absented themselves from camp duty 
and annual drill of their commands for the current year, without 
leave or proper excuse, are hereby discharged for the best interests 
of the service : — 

First Regiment Infantry. — Company C, Privates Barnard F. 
Owens, George H. Hodgkins, Jr., William J. West ; Company D r 
Private Ralph Webber ; Company L, Private Edward C. Moore. 



238 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

Second Regiment Infantry. — Company H, Privates Fred D. 
Burnett, George N. Buckley, Charles J. Clark, William Johnson, 
Albert M. Newman ; Company I, Private Edward E. Richards ; 
Company K, Privates Henry S. Kempkes, William H. Ryan. 

Fifth Regiment Infantry. — Company B, Privates John H. 
Dolan, Joseph Dyer, John G. McCann, Richard M. McFadden, 
Manuel Roman, Lewis J. Hewit ; Company E, Private Clifford 
W. Jackson ; Company F, Privates Chester W. Fullerton, George 

A. Mansfield, Jr., Willard B. Whelpley ; Company G, Private 
George H. Reynolds ; Company H, Privates John C. Daley, Dennis 
W. Sullivan ; Company K, Privates Willis F. Askew, Edwin B. 
Langley, Herbert F. Fahley ; Company M, Private Benjamin A. 
Graves. 

Sixth Regiment Infantry. — Company B, Private Winslow D. 
Conn ; Company C, Privates John H. Armstrong, Charles H. 
Jacques, Ernest E. Jardine, Orra E. Underhill ; Company D, Pri- 
vates John Carey, Noah F. Newstub, Frank E. O'Brien ; Company 
F, Private Herbert A. Emery ; Company G, Privates Henry F. 
Aubrey, James T. Collins, Arthur B. Sargent ; Company H, 
Private Roland E. Bemis ; Company I, Private William J. Reed. 

Eighth Regiment Infantry. — Company A, Privates John M. 
Chase, William Ryan, Otis Robbins ; Company B, Privates Lester 
C. Ayer, James Dwyer, Herman C. Kincaid, James Maloney, 
William A. Mathews, George E. Millar, Fred W. Taylor, Herbert 
E. Walton ; Company D, Private Sherburn T. Davis ; Company 
K, Private Edward P. Flynn ; Company L, Private John R. Scott. 

Ninth Regiment Infantry. — Company A, Privates Patrick H. 
Brennan, John J. Parker ; Company C, Privates Daniel Clifford, 
Patrick J. Dooley, John W. Fairbairn, Thomas J. Green, Robert 

B. Gillies, Harry Kathan, Thomas Lynch, Thomas C. Murphy, 
John Sullivan, Albert York ; Company E, Private Timothy J. 
Mahoney ; Company F, Privates John Taylor, William Barry, 
Michael P. Daley, Philip Farrelly, James H. Kenney, John W. 
White; Company G, Privates James J. Gilrain, Joseph A. F. 
Hogan ; Company H, Private William T, Cameron ; Company L, 
Privates Charles O. McCarthy, William L. Dudley, Fred C. 
Sweeney, Edward J. Walsh ; Company M, Corporal Louis La- 
flamme ; Privates Felix McPartlin, Thomas F. Casey, Joseph J. 
Doyle, James C. Keefe, John Maguire, Thomas W. Maguire, John 
J. McLaughlin, Patrick Neary, Thomas J. Nevins, Anson G. 
Thurston, John J. Tobin, William Warner. 

Second Corps Cadets. — Privates William W. Mitchell, Edward 
N. Reed, Albert F. Smith, J. Lincoln Taylor, Martin L. Kirkeby, 
Arthur R. Pickering, George N. Shay. 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 239 

Naval Brigade. — Company B, Seaman Harrison G. Bourne ; 
Company E, Seaman George M. Bacon ; Company G, Seaman 
David M. K. Swift. 

First Battalion Light Artillery. — Battery B, Corporal Frank 
Gale ; Privates Peter Burdette, George W. Flagg, Edward Har- 
rington, Michael P. Maloney, Terence Sweeney ; Battery C, 
Privates Nelson Butler, George H. Hatfield, John Hoffman, John 
Hulme, James H. Tomlinson, William L. Whitley. 

Battery A, Light Artillery. — Privates Edward C. Daley, John 
P. Dolphin, Joseph P. Foley, Louis H. Jacobs, Charles P. Maguire, 
John F. McGill, George P. Reynolds. 

Troop F, Cavalry. — Private Percy L. Robinson. 

III. The following-named enlisted men have been discharged, 
for the best interests of the service, for neglect of duty, and the 
u no objection to re-enlistment " clause erased from their discharge 
certificate : — 

First Regiment Infantry. — Company G, Private Edward F. 
Williams. 

Second Regiment Infantry. — Company K, Private George E. 

Whitenect. 

By order of the Commander-in-Chief, 

Samuel Dalton, 

Adjutant General. 

Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 
Adjutant General's Office, Boston, Sept. 9, 1893. 

General Orders, No. 13. 

I. The State matches will take place at the range of the 
Massachusetts Rifle Association, Walnut Hill, Woburn, subject 
to the provisions of General Orders No. 3, with such modifications 
as have been found necessary or expedient, as herein stated. 

The matches will be in charge of Col. Wm. L. Chase, Inspector 
General of Rifle Practice, who will act as executive and range 
officer, arrange details, and be responsible for their proper 
execution. 

All communications respecting these matches should be addressed 
to the Inspector General of Rifle Practice, 233 State Street, 
Boston. 

Regimental inspectors will assure themselves that only reliable 
shots are on the teams submitted to commanding officers for their 
approval. 

Brigade and regimental inspectors are detailed to report to the 
Inspector General of Rifle Practice for such duty as may be 
assigned them. 



240 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

Maj. F. H. Briggs, 1st Brigade Staff, Lieut. W. B. Clarke, 1st 
Corps Cadets, and Lieut. E. P. Dodd, Naval Brigade, are detailed 
to take charge of the statistical department. 

Lieut. A. C. Warren, 5th Regiment Infantry, is detailed as 
mustering officer, and will report to this office for instructions. 

Assistant Surgeon H. S. Dearing, 1st Regiment Infantry, is 
detailed as surgeon. 

The foregoing details are for both matches. 

Train leaves southern division Boston & Maine Railroad , 
Causeway Street, at 8.10 a.m., with special car, on the days of 
the competition. 

II. The general State competition will be held Monday, Oct. 2, 
1893, at 9.15 a.m. 

Each regimental and battalion commander will detail one com- 
missioned officer and one non-commissioned officer to report to 
the Inspector General of Rifle Practice for such duty as may be 
assigned them. 

Any officer or man under detail, or present on the range, becomes 
eligible to replace a vacancy in the team of the organization to 
which he belongs, subject to approval of the Inspector General of 
Rifle Practice or officer in charge of the competition. 

Details should be made with care, and of men interested in 
shooting ; if a fair shot be sent he becomes a tentative substitute, 
available on emergency. 

Entries of teams and individuals must be made to the Inspector 
General of Rifle Practice on or before September 27. All entries 
will state the highest class in which qualification has been made 
by each competitor. 

No one will be eligible for the State competition who has not 
made at least the qualifying scores of first-class marksmen the 
current target year. 

The competition will comprise firing at two hundred and five 
hundred yards. Seven shots at each range ; one sighting shot at 
five hundred yards. Minimum trigger pull, six pounds, to be 
tested before or during the competition. 

All competitors (except distinguished marksmen) will compete 
for individual trophies. Medals will be awarded : — 

For the five highest aggregate scores, by sharpshooters of record. 
For the three highest aggregate scores, by first-class marksmen. 

Scores of competitors shooting on the teams will count for 
individual trophy. 

Competitors making the twelve highest aggregate scores, officers 
or men, will be mentioned in orders. 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT— -No. 7. 241 

The tri-color will be the regimental trophy won by the winning 
team. 

III. The State competition for distinguished marksmen will 
be held Tuesday, October 3, at 9.15 a.m. 

Colonel Bancroft, 5th Regiment, Colonel Mathews, 1st Regiment, 
and Lieutenant-Colonel Edmands, 1st Corps Cadets, will each 
detail one commissioned officer and four non-commissioned officers 
to report to the Inspector General of Rifle Practice for such duty 
as may be assigned them. 

Men who become distinguished marksmen at the State match 
become eligible for the distinguished marksmen match, and such 
report without special order. 

Competitors will notify the Inspector General of Rifle Practice 
of their intention to compete not later than September 27. 

The competition will comprise judging distances while skirmish- 
ing, and firing at two hundred, five hundred and six hundred 
yards. Seven rounds per man at all distances. 

One sighting shot allowed at the five hundred and six hundred 
yard ranges. 

Minimum trigger pull, six pounds, to be tested before or during 
the competition. 

The three highest competitors will be recognized by medals. 

IV. The names of all officers and non-commissioned officers 
under detail for the State matches will be sent to the Inspector 
General of Rifle Practice not later than September 27, that due 
arrangements may be made preparatory to the match, and shooting 
begin promptly and with snap. 

V. The time limit of sixty seconds per shot will be strictly 
enforced. The time of every team in the general State com- 
petition will be counted from when it is due at the firing point, and 
will not exceed one hour and twenty-four minutes. 

The decision of what constitutes debarment of a competitor or 
team rests with the Inspector General of Rifle Practice, subject to 
protest. If substantiated, match may be shot out, but if protest 
fail of substantiation, the score is lost. A substitute may be 
immediately put on the team, if captains so prefer. The substi- 
tute will be subject to the conditions governing firing at the range 
being shot over, and his score continues that of the debarred 
competitor, whose score is rendered nil, — i. e., shots already made 
are lost. 

Unless general orders are strictly complied with, teams or com- 
petitors are liable to be ruled out, without right of protest beyond 
the Inspector General of Rifle Practice or officer conducting match. 

Permission may be asked for later arrival than ordered, but 



242 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

unless granted forty-eight (48) hours before match, tardiness rules 
out without right of protest. 

VI. At these matches the new target will be used, and the 
count will be as follows : — 

Bull's-eye 8 inches in diameter, .5 

Circle 14.80 " " " 4 

"26 " " " 3 

"46 " «' " 2 

Remainder of target 1 

VII. The Steward Prize, won at Wimbledon by Corp. W. D. 
Huddleson, 1st Regiment Infantry, presented to the State by the 
Inspector General, will bear on a plate the annual record of the 
team winning the tri-color, and the names of officers or men mak- 
ing the five highest scores in the distinguished marksmen compe- 
tition. 

VII. Brigade commanders are charged with the promulgation 
of this order. 

By order of the Commander-in-Chief, 

Samuel Dalton, 

Adjutant General. 



Commonwealth op Massachusetts, 
Adjutant General's Ofpice, Boston, Nov. 27, 1893. 

General Orders, No. 14. 

I. The following-named commissioned officers of the Massa- 
chusetts Volunteer Militia, having rendered continuous service for 
a period of ten years and upwards, are, on their own application, 
retired under the provisions of section 54, chapter 367 of the Acts 
of the year 1893 : — 

Lieut. Col. Frederick W. Merriam, Second Regiment Infantry, 
Oct. 6, 1893, with the rank of colonel. 

First Lieutenant John G. "Warner, Paymaster Eighth Regiment 
Infantry, November 9, with the rank of captain. 

II. The following extract from the report of Col. William 
Leverett Chase, Inspector General of Rifle Practice, covering the 
rifle competitions for the year 1893, under General Orders Nos. 3 
and 13, C. S., is published for the information of the militia : — 

A. Regimental Competitions. — Company teams of seven, ten 
shots, at 200 yards. 

First Regiment Infantry, August 26 ; the regimental trophy 
(engraving), "En Batterie," was won by Company B, with a 
score of 278. 

Second Regiment Infantry, September 15 ; the regimental trophy 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT— No. 7. 243 

(engraving), " 1806," was won by Company M, with a score 
of 294. 

Fifth Regiment Infantry, September 21 ; the regimental trophy 
(engraving), " Le Bourget," was won by Company G, with a score 
of 268. 

Sixth Regiment Infantry, September 22 ; the regimental trophy 
(engraving), "Washington and his Generals," was won by Com- 
pany A, with a score of 299. 

Eighth Regiment Infantry, August 28 ; the regimental trophy 
(engraving), "Attaque Imprevue," was won by Company D, with 
a score of 216. 

Ninth Regiment Infantry, September 1 ; the regimental trophy 
(engraving), " Ou Sont-ils? Les Voila ! " was won by Company L, 
with a score of 273. 

First Corps Cadets, July 14 ; the corps trophy (engraving) , 
" Napoleon," was won by Company D, with a score of 268. 

Second Corps Cadets, September 4 ; the corps trophy (engrav- 
ing), " Sault aux Blesses," was won by Company C, with a score 
of 288. 

Naval Brigade, September 2; the brigade trophy (engraving), 
" Wreck of H. M. S. 'Birkenhead,'" was won by Company H, 
with a score of 271. 

Cavalry Battalion (teams of six), September 26; the battalion 
trophy (engraving), "Rencontre d'un Officier blesse," was won 
by Troop F, with a score of 223. 

B. The State General Competition took place October 2. The 
competition comprised firing seven shots at 200 and 500 yards. 
Individual trophies, recognized by medals, were won as follows : — 

Sharpshooter Class. — First prize, Sergt. W. E. Sweetser, Com- 
pany H, Sixth Regiment Infantry, score 61. 

Second prize, Sergt. D. M. Bruce, Company C, Second Corps 
Cadets, score 60. 

Third prize, Lieut. F. B. Felton, Company L, Second Regiment 
Infantry, score 58. 

Fourth prize, Sergt. E. E. Baucloin, Company E, First Regi- 
ment Infantry, score 58. 

Fifth prize, Priv. C. A. Hinds, Company E, Second Regiment 
Infantry, score 58. 

First Class Marksmen. — First prize, Priv. G. E. Worthen, Jr., 
Company D, Second Corps Cadets, score 60. 

Second prize, Seaman F. C. Graves, Company H, Naval Bri- 
gade, score 59. 

Third prize, Priv. P. A. Mansfield, Company H, Sixth Regi- 
ment Infantry, score 58. 



244 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



The /State Team. — The twelve competitors making the highest 
aggregate scores were as follows : — 



Sergt. W. E. Sweetser, Company H, Sixth Regiment Infantry, 
Priv. G. E. Worthen, Jr., Company D, Second Corps Cadets, 
Sergt. D. M. Bruce, Company C, Second Corps Cadets, . 
Corp. J. L. Gibbs, Company E, First Regiment Infantry, 
Sergt. W. D. Huddleson, Company L, First Regiment Infantry, 
Sergt. G E. Symonds, Company A, Second Corps Cadets, 
Seaman F. C. Graves, Company H, Naval Brigade, 
Priv. P. A. Mansfield, Company H, Sixth Regiment Infantry, 
Bugler P. S. Killam, Company A, Sixth Regiment Infantry, . 
Lieut. F. B. Felton, Company L, Second Regiment Infantry, . 
Sergt G. E. Worthen, Company D, Second Corps Cadets, 
Capt. R. A. "Whipple, Company M, Second Regiment Infantry, 



61 
60 
60 
60 
59 
59 
59 
58 
58 
58 
58 
58 



C. The Sixth Regiment Infantry, by virtue of its team making 
the best score at the State General Competition, is entitled to carry 
the tri-color on its colors for the year 1894. 

D. The Distinguished Marksman Competition took place Octo- 
ber 3. This competition comprised firing seven shots at 200, 500 
and 600 yards, and estimating distances at seven halts. Competi- 
tors who made the three highest scores won medals. 

First prize, Priv. C. A. Hinds, Company E, Second Regiment 

Infantry. 

31 + 31 + 32 + 22 = 116. 

Second prize, Priv. C. E. Horton, Company C, Second Corps 

Cadets. 

27 + 30 + 31+27=115. 

Third prize, Sergt. W. H. Bean, Company D, Second Corps 

Cadets. 

26 + 31+25+28 = 110. 

The following competitors made 100 points and over in this com- 
petition : — 



Priv. W. G. Hussey, Company C, Second Corps Cadets, 
Priv. J. H. Keough, Company A, Sixth Regiment Infantry, 
Sergt. W. E. Sweetser, Company 11, Sixth Regiment Infantry, 
Bugler P. S. Killam, Company A, Sixth Regiment Infantry, 
Capt. R. A. Whipple, Company M, Second Regiment Infantry, 
Lieut. W. H. Merritt, I. R. P., Second Corps Cadets, . 
Sergt. G. E. Symonds, Company A, Second Corps Cadets, . 
Priv. E. Dimock, Company C, Second Corps Cadets, . 
Corp. J. L. Gibbs, Company E, First Regiment Infantry, 
Corp. F. P. Smith, Company B, First Corps Cadets, 
Sergt. E. E. Baudoin, Company E, First Regiment Infantry, 
Lieut. J. A. Sterling, Company B, Second Regiment Infantry, 
Lieut. F. B. Felton, Company L, Second Regiment Infantry, 
Sergt. W. U. Huddleson, Company L, First Regiment Infantry, 



107 
106 
105 
10.5 
105 
101 
101 
103 
103 
103 
102 
102 
100 
100 



By order of the Commander-in-Chief, 

Samuel Dalton, 

Adjutant General. 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 245 



Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 
Adjutant General's Office, Boston, Dec. 1, 1893. 

General Orders, No. 15. 

I. The following-named enlisted men of the Massachusetts 
Volunteer Militia, having absented themselves from annual drills 
of their commands for the current year, without leave or proper 
excuse, are hereby discharged for the best interests of the service, 
for neglect of duty : — 

Signal Corps, First Brigade. — Private A. Dudley Bagley. 

First Regiment Infantry. — Company A, Privates James D. 
Craig, John J. Flynn, Frederick J. Geary, Alvin F. Gross, Wil- 
liam H. Swift ; Company E, Privates Richard H. Bennett, John 
B. Jones ; Company G, Privates John W. Beaton, Edward T. 
Booth, Joseph L. Kelley ; Company H, Private Harry T. Smith. 

Second Regiment Infantry. — Headquarters, Drummer Patrick 
J. Flynn ; Company A, Private Albert C. Lary ; Company E, 
Private Frank A. Sampson ; Company H, Privates Fred Chellis, 
Daniel J. Connors, Joe Stone ; Company L, Privates Burt M. Dow, 
Frederick A. Morey, George L. Nash. 

Fijth Regiment Infantry. — Company C, Private Stephen J. 
Furdon ; Company D, Privates Alphonso Allen, Will Bassett, 
John T. Croghan, John Donovan, Irvin Parker, Herbert E. Tozier ; 
Company E, Privates Charles F. Lennis, Lee Marshall, George A. 
Mills ; Company F, Privates Richard P. Birmingham, Robert E. 
Bullard, John J. Collins, William J. Jones, James B. Larkin ; 
Company G, Privates Charles H. Malloy, George W. Waughn ; 
Company H, Privates Robert J. Buchanan, James J. Connors, 
Edwin H. Church, Henry F. Halloran, Joseph D. Kelley, William 
H. Riley, John J. Waters, Patrick F. Wall ; Company K, Privates 
George Walsh, George W. McLeod ; Company M, Privates Her- 
bert T. Bond, Charles E. Cook. 

Sixth Regiment Infantry. — Company C, Privates George F. 
Beherral, Herman W. Crooker ; Company D, Privates Antoine 
Gagnon, Ectos Lapan ; Company F, Privates Joseph L. Lippard, 
Walter E. Nourse, George E. Stevens; Company G, Privates 
Frank M. Bell, Clarence L. Gardner, Floyd J. Mattoon, Alfred 
Payer ; Company I, Privates James A. Grimes, Howard B. 
Jackson. 

Ninth Regiment Infantry. — Company A, Private Daniel Leahy ; 
Company B, Private Dennis J. Burnett ; Company C, Privates 
Michael Donahue, William P. Fallon, John Ferris, John Glynn, 
Michael Kelly, John A. McCarthy ; Company F, Privates Thomas 
Clark, Patrick E. Farrelly, John B. Lilly, Jere. J. Sullivan ; Com- 



246 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 

pany K, Privates John P. Barnes, James H. Ennis,' Patrick J. 
Ferguson, John Gibbons, Michael H. Hanney, James McConville, 
John Sweeney ; Company M, Privates Charles E. Stillings, 
Thomas W. Kelleher, Michael J. Miskell. 

Battery A, Light Artillery. — Private John F. Hines. 
II. The following-named enlisted men have been discharged, 
and the " no objection clause " erased, for misdemeanor : — 

Fifth Regiment Infantry. — Company H, Private William H. 
Henderson. 

Ninth Regiment Infantry. — Company A, Private Richard J. 
Wentworth. 

By order of the Commander-in-Chief, 

Samuel Dalton, 

Adjutant General. 



Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 
Adjutant General's Office, Boston, Dec. 22, 1893. 

General Orders, No. 16. 

I. The following is published for the information of the 

militia : — 

Executive Department, Boston, Dec. 21, 1893. 

After a full and impartial hearing before the judge advocate general 
on charges preferred by Capt. Jeremiah Cx. Fennessey, commanding 
Company E, Ninth Regiment of Infantry, Second Brigade, M. V. M., 
against Second Lieut. Richard H. Foley of his command ; and upon 
consideration of the report of the judge advocate general thereon, it is 
ordered that Lieut. Richard H. P oley be discharged. 

(Signed) W. E. Russell, 

Governor and Commander-in-Chief 

II. Second Lieut. Richard H. Foley, Company E, Ninth 
Regiment Infantry, Second Brigade, M. V. M., is hereby dis- 
charged. 

III. Brigade, naval brigade and cadet corps commanders are 
charged with the promulgation of this order. 

By order of the Commander-in-Chief, 

Samuel Dalton, 

Adjutant General. 

Commonwealth of Massachusetts, 
Adjutant General's Office, Boston, Dec. 30, 1893. 

General Orders, No. 17. 

I. The following-named staff officers of the Commander-in- 
Chief are hereby honorably discharged from the service of the 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 247 

State, to take effect Jan. 3, 1894, on account of expiration of 
service : — 

Maj. Gen. Samuel Dalton, Boston, Adjutant General. 
Brig. Gen. Francis Peabody, Jr., Boston, Judge Advocate General. 
Brig. Gen. Charles H. Taylor, Boston, Commissary General. 
Col. Walter Cutting, Pittsfield, Aide-de-Camp. 
Col. Michael T. Donohoe, Boston, Aide-de-Camp. 
Col. Spencer Borden, Fall River, Aide-de-Camp. 
Col. D. Howard Vincent, Boston, Aide-de-Camp. 
Col. William L. Chase, Boston, Inspector General Rifle Practice and 
Acting Inspector General. 

Col. George A. Keeler, Boston, Assistant Inspector General. 
Col. Henry D. Andrews, Boston, Assistant Inspector General. 
Col. Frederick G. King, Boston, Assistant Inspector General. 
Col. James L. Carter, Boston, Assistant Inspector General. 
Col. James E. Delaney, Holyoke, Assistant Adjutant General. 
Col. William A. Gaston, Boston, Assistant Adjutant General. 
Col. John H. Cunningham, Boston, Assistant Adjutant General. 
Col. Henry E. Russell, Boston, Assistant Adjutant General. 
Col. John T. Wheelwright, Boston, Assistant Adjutant General. 
Col. John E. Thayer, Lancaster, Assistant Quartermaster General. 
Col. James H. Carmichael, Lowell, Assistant Quartermaster General. 
Col. Horace B. Verry, Worcester, Assistant Quartermaster General. 
Col. Percy Parker, Lowell, Assistant Quartermaster General. 

II. Brig. Gen. Thomas Kittredge, Surgeon General, having 
rendered continuous service for a period of ten years and upwards, 
is, on his own application, retired under the provisions of section 
54, chapter 367 of the Acts of the year 1893, to date from Jan. 3, 
1894. 

III. In accepting the resignations of the officers of his staff, 
the Commander-in-Chief desires to express his regard for them 
personally and his high appreciation of their prompt and courteous 
performance of duty. 

IV. In taking leave of the militia, he desires to commend the 
officers and men for continued improvement, and tenders his thanks 
for many courtesies. 

V. Brigade and cadet corps commanders are charged with the 
promulgation of this order. 

By order of the Commander-in-Chief, 
Samuel Dalton, 

Adjutant General. 



APPENDIX. 



Table No. 1. — Enrolled Militia of 1893, showing by Counties 
the Number of Persons between the Ages of 18 and 45 Years 
liable to Military Duty. 



COUNTIES. 


1892. 


1893. 


Increase. 


Decrease. 


Barnstable, 






2,611 


2,369 


77 


319 


Berkshire, 






10,637 


12,138 


1,676 


175 


Bristol, 






28,527 


29,470 


1,172 


229 


Dukes, 






477 


417 


22 


82 


Essex, 






49,022 


51,492 


3,233 


763 


Franklin, . 






6,041 


6,771 


854 


124 


Hampden, 






17,732 


18,143 


1,255 


844 


Hampshire, 






7,073 


7,479 


432 


26 


Middlesex, 






84,804 


87,935 


4,569 


1,438 


Nantucket, 






375 


375 


- 


- 


Norfolk, . 






18,641 


19,128 


1,737 


1,250 


Plymouth, 






16,624 


18,781 


2,333 


176 


Suffolk, .. 






85,306 


87,617 


2,311 


- 


Worcester, 






45,755 


49,208 


4,590 


1,137 


Totals, 


373,625 


391,323 


24,261 


6,563 



Net gain, 



17,698 



252 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan, 






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1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



253 



Table No. 3. — Locations of Headquarters of Brigades, Begiments, Bat- 
talions and Armories of Companies, by Cities, Toiuns and Counties. 





City or 1 


'own. County. 


Headquarters. 


a 
a> 

a 

'So 

CD 

M 


Companies of 
Infantry and 
Naval Bri- 
gade. 


o 

CO 

CD . 

p& 

s£ 

<2° 


O 

CO ►*> 

.2 S3 
<dh2 


03 
P. 
fl 

o 

a 

So 

m 


CD 
O 

3 

S w 

.a a 

So 


CO 

O 

H 


Adams, 


. Berkshire, . 


_ 


2d, 


M, . 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 




Amesbun 


r, . Essex, 


- 


8th, 


B, . . 


- 


- 


- 


- 




Amherst, 


. Hampshire, 


- 


2d, 


K, . . 


- 


- 


- 


- 




Attleboro 


ugh, . Bristol, 


- 


5th, 


I, . • 


- 


- 


- 


- 




Beverly, 


. Essex, 


- 


8th, 


E, . . 


- 


- 


- 


- 




Boston, 


. Suffolk, . 


1st Corps Cadets, 


- 


A,B,C,D, 


- 


- 


- 


- 


4 


(< 


ti 


1st Brigade, 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


ti 


<< 


1st " 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1st, 


- 


- 


i> 


>< 


2d 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


<< 


<< 


2d " 


- 


- 


- 


- 


2d, 


1st, 


- 


<< 


<< 


1st Regiment, . 


-I 


A,C,D,G, 
K, L, . 


j - 


- 


- 


- 


6 


<( 


<( 


5th Regiment, . 




A,H, 


- 


- 


- 


- 


2 


u 


<( 


- 


6th, 


L, . . 


- 


- 


- 


- 




<< 


(< 


9th Regiment, . 


-I 


A,B,C,D, 
E, H, I, 


1- 


- 


- 


- 




it 


<< 


1st Bat. Cavalry, 


- 


- 


A,D, 


- 


- 


_ 




«< 


t< 


- 


- 


- 


- 


A, 


- 


- 




<< 


<« 


Naval Battalion, 


- 


A,B,C,D, 


- 


- 


- 


- 




Braintree 


. Norfolk, . 


- 


5th, 


K, . • . 


- 


- 


- 


- 




Brockton, 


. Plymouth, . 


- 


1st, 


I, • • 


- 


- 


- 


- 




Cambridg 


e, . Middlesex, 


- 


1st, 


B, . . 


- 


- 


- 


- 




Cambridg 


e, . Middlesex, 


- 


5th, 


B, . . 


- 


- 


- 


. 




Chelsea, 


. Suffolk, . 


- 


1st, 


H, . . 


- 


- 


- 


_ 




Clinton, 


. Worcester, 


- 


9th, 


K, . . 


- 


- 


- 


_ 




Concord, 


. Middlesex, 


- 


6th, 


I, • • 


- 


- 


- 


_ 




Danvers, . 


. Essex, 


- 


8th, 


K, . , 


- 


- 


- 


_ 




Deerfleld, 


. Franklin, . 


- 


2d, 


H, . . 


- 


- 


- 


_ 




Fall River 


, . Bristol, 


- 


1st, 


M,* . 


- 


- 


_ 


_ 




Fitchburg 


. Worcester, 


- 


6th, 


B,D, . 


- 


- 


_ 


_ 




Framinghj 


im, . Middlesex, 


- 


6th, 


E, . . 


- 


- 


_ 


_ 




Gardner, . 


. Worcester, 


- 


2d, 


F, . . 


_ 


- 


_ 


_ 




Gloucestei 


«, . Essex, 


- 


8th, 


G, . . 


- 


- 


_ 


_ 




Greenfield 


, . Franklin, . 


- 


2d, 


L, . . 


- 


_ 


_ 


_ 




Haverhill, 


. Essex, 


- 


8th, 


F, . . 


- 


_ 


_ 


_ 




Hudson, . 


. Middlesex, 


- 


5th, 


M, . . 


- 


- 


_ 


_ 




Holyoke, . 


. Hampden, . 


- 


2d, 


D, . . 


- 


_ 


_ 


_ 




Lawrence, 


. Essex, 


1st Bat. Lt. Art., 


- 


- 


- 


c, 


_ 


_ 




Lawrence, 


. Essex, 


- 


9th, 


F, . . 


- 


_ 


_ 


_ 




Lowell, . 


. Middlesex, 


- 


6th, 


C, G, M, . 


- 


_ 


_ 


2d, 




(< 


K 


- 


9th, 


M, . . 


- 


_ 


_ 


_ 




<< 


<< 




2dC'd'ts 


D, . . 


- 


_ 


_ 


_ 




Lynn, 


. Essex, 


- 


8th, 


D,I,f • 


- 


_ 


_ 


_ 




Maiden, . 


. Middlesex, 


- ' 


5th, 


L, . . 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 




Marblehea 


d, . Essex, 


- 


8th, 


C, . . 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 




Marlborou 


gh, . Middlesex, 


6th Regiment, . 


6th, 


F, . . 


- 


- 


- 







Co. F, Naval Brigade. 



t Co. E, Naval Brigade. 



254 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



Table No. 3 — Concluded. 



City or Town. 


County. 


Headquarters. 


B ■ 

'So 
<o 

M 


Companies of 
Infantry and 
Naval Bri- 
gade. 


o 
5 « 

S OS 

6° 


o 

«b 

.2 S3 

'i- _ 
a, ..H 

£"£ 

as < 

pq 


p. 

O 

O 

s 
•SP 
55. 


a 

as 

a ° 


to 

3 

a 

H 


Medford, . 


Middlesex, 


_ 


5th, 


E, . . 


_ 


_ 


_ 


_ 




Milford, . 


Worcester, 


- 


6th, 


M, . . 


- 


- 


- 


- 




New Bedford, . 


Bristol, 


- 


1st, 


E* . 


- 


- 


- 


- 




Newburyport, 


Essex, 


- 


8th, 


A, . . 


- 


- 


- 


- 




Northampton, 


Hampshire, 


- 


2d, 


I, • • 


- 


- 


- 


- 




Newton, . 


Middlesex, 


- 


5th, 


C, . . 


- 


- 


- 


- 




Natick, . 


Middlesex, 


- 


9th, 


L, . . 


- 


- 


- 


- 




N. Andover, . 


Essex, 


- 


8th, 


L, . . 


- 


- 


- 


- 




Orange, . 


Franklin, . 


- 


2d, 


E, . . 


- 


- 


- 


- 




Plymouth, 


Plymouth, . 


- 


5th, 


D, . . 


- 


- 


- 


- 




Salem, 


Essex, 


2d Corps Cadets, 


- 


A,B,C, . 


- 


- 


- 


- 




Salem, 


Essex, 


8th Regiment, . 


8th, 


H, . . 


- 


- 


- 


- 




Somerville, 


Middlesex, 


- 


8th, 


M, . . 


- 


- 


- 


- 




Southbridge, . 


Worcester, 


- 


6th, 


K, . . 


- 


- 


- 


- 




Springfield, 


Hampden, . 


2d Regiment, 


2d, 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 




Springfield, 


Hampden, . 


- 


2d, 


B, G,t • 


- 


- 


- 


- 




Stoneham, 


Middlesex, 


- 


6th, 


H, . . 


- 


- 


- 


- 




Taunton, . 


Bristol, 


- 


1st, 


F, . . 


- 


- 


- 


- 




Wakefield, . 


Middlesex, 


- 


6th, 


A, . . 


- 


- 


- 


- 




Waltham, 


«< 


- 


5th, 


F, . . 


- 


- 


- 


- 




"Westford, 


<( 


- 


- 


- 


F,t 


- 


- 


- 




Woburn, . 


<( 


- 


5th, 


Gr, . . 


- 


- 


- 


- 




Worcester, 


Worcester, 


- 


2d, 


A,C, 


- 


- 


- 


- 




<( 


<( 


- 


- 


- 


- 


B, 


- 


- 




<< 


<< 


- 


9th, 


Gr, . . 


- 


- 


- 


- 





* Co. G-, Naval Brigade. t Co. H, Naval Brigade. 

X Detachments at Carlisle, Chelmsford and North Chelmsford. 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



255 



Tab^e No. 4. — Armory Rent Roll. 







Amount re- 




City or Town. 


Organization. 


turned by 


Amount al- 






City or Town. 


lowed. 


Adams, . 


Co. M, Second Regiment Infantry, 


$450 00 


$400 00 


Amesbury,* 


B, Eighth " " 




- 


- 


Amherst, . 


K, Second » " 




200 00 


200 00 


Attleborough, . 


I, Fifth, " " 




600 00 


400 00 


Ayer, 


F, Cavalry (detachment) to March 










1, 1893, 




16 67 


16 67 


Beverly, . 


E, Eighth Regiment Infantry, 




400 00 


400 00 


Boston, . 


Headquarters First Brigade, 




500 00 


200 00 


a 


" Second Brigade, . 




900 00 


200 00 


«< 


" Ambulance Corps, 2c 










Brigade, 




100 00 


100 00 


«i 


" First Reg't Infantry, 




200 00 


200 00 


<< 


" Fifth " " 




200 00 


200 00 


(( 


" Ninth " " 




200 00 


200 00 


(< 


" First Batt'n Cavalry, . 




200 00 


200 00 


(< 


Co. A, First Regiment Infantry, . 




400 00 


400 00 


(t 


Q a It a 






400 00 


400 00 


i< 


D, " " " 






400 00 


400 00 


<< 


G, " " " 






400 00 


400 00 


(i 


K, " 






400 00 


400 00 


a 


L, " " " 






400 00 


400 00 


i< 


A, Fifth, " « 






1,200 00 


100 00 


<( 


H, Fifth, " " 






400 00 


100 00 


(< 


L, Sixth, " " 






1,085 00 


100 00 


a 


A, Ninth, " " 






400 00 


400 00 


u 


B, " " " 






400 00 


400 00 


«( 


Q (( <( (< 






400 00 


400 00 


(i 


d', " " " 






400 00 


100 00 


(< 


E, " " " 






400 00 


400,00 


a. 


H, " « " 






400 00 


400 00 


(< 


T <( (( a 






400 00 


400 00 


(< 


Headquarters Naval Battalion, 






200 00 


200 00 


(( 


Co. A, Naval Battalion, 






400 00 


400 00 


<( 


B, " 






400 00 


400 00 


(( 


C, " » 






400 00 


400 00 


n 


D, " «« 






400 00 


400 00 


(( 


First Corps Cadets, 






3,600 00 


600 00 


(( 


Co. A, First Battalion Cavalry, 






2,000 00 


6U0 00 


(( 


Co. D, First Battalion Cavalry, 






1,200 00 


600 00 


(< 


Battery A, Light Artillery, . 






2,787 68 


300 00 


(< 


Signal Corps, First Brigade, 






200 00 


200 00 


u 


Signal Corps, Second Brigade, 






200 00 


200 00 


Brockton, 


Co. I, First Regiment Iniantry, 






600 00 


400 00 


Braintree, 


K, Fifth « " 






400 00 


400 00 


Cambridge, 


B, First " " 






400 00 


400 00 


Cambridge, 


B, Fifth " " 






400 00 


400 00 


Carlisle, . 


F, Cavalry (detachment), 






75 00 


75 00 


Chelmsford, 


F, Cavalry (detachment), 






200 00 


200 00 


Chelsea, . 


H, First liegiment Infantry, 






1,000 00 


400 00 


Concord, . 


I, Sixth 4< " 






400 00 


400 00 


Clinton, . 


K, Ninth " «« 






700 00 


400 00 


Danvers, . 


K, Eighth " » 






400 00 


400 00 


Deerfield, . 


H, Second " M 






4( 00 


300 00 


Fall River, 


M, First «« " 






400 00 


250 00 


Fall River, 


F, Naval Brigade, . 






600 00 


200 00 


Fitchburg,* 


B, Sixth Regiment Infantry, 






— 




Fitchbur^,* 


D, Sixth '« " 






— 




Framingbam, . 


E, Sixth " " 






514 00 


250 00 


Gardner, . 


F, Second ' ; " 






400 00 


300 00 




Carried forward, 






$30,528 35 


$16,991 67 



* No return. 



256 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



[Jan. 



Table No. 4. — Concluded. 







Amount re- 




City or Town. 


Organization. 


turned by 


Amount al- 






City or Town. 


lowed. 




Brought forward, .... 


$30,528 35 


$16,991 67 


Gloucester, 


Co. G, Eighth Regiment Infantry. 


1,000 00 


300 00 


Greenfield, 


L, Second " " 


400 00 


400 00 


Haverhill, 


F, Eighth " " 


600 00 


300 00 


Hudson, . 


M, Fifth " " 


600 00 


400 00 


Holyoke, . 


Headquarters Second Reg't Infantry, 








to February 10, ... . 


38 88 


22 21 


Holyoke, . 


Co. D, Second Reg't Infantry, 


400 00 


200 00 


Lawrence, 


Headquarters First Batt'n Art'y, 


200 00 


200 00 


a 


Co. F, Ninth Regiment Infantry, 


583 32 


400 00 


a 


Battery C, First Artillery, . 


600 00 


600 00 


Lowell, 


Co. C, Sixth Regiment Infantry, 


400 00 


400 00 


<< 




G, Sixth « " 


400 00 


400 00 


a 




M, Ninth " " 


400 00 


400 00 


tt 




D, Second Corps Cadets, 


400 00 


400 00 


a 




Ambulance Corps, First Brigade, 


100 00 


100 00 


Lynn, 




Co. D, Eighth Regiment Infantry, 


1,000 00 


400 00 


it 




I, " " " 


1,000 00 


400 00 


<< 




E, Naval Brigade, 


200 00 


200 00 


Marblehead, . 


C, Eighth Regiment Infantry, 


400 00 


300 00 


Marlborough, . 


Headquarters Sixth Regiment Infantry, 


200 00 


200 00 


Marlborough, . 


Co. F, Sixth Regiment Infantry, 


400 00 


400 00 


Medford, . 


E, Fifth " " 


360 00 


200 00 


Milford, . 


M, Sixth " " 


300 00 


300 00 


Maiden, . 


L, Fifth " " 


400 00 


400 00 


Natick, 


L, Ninth " " 


400 00 


300 00 


New Bedford, . 


E, First " « 


700 00 


400 00 


New Bedford, . 


G, Naval Brigade, 


800 00 


200 00 


Northampton, . 


I, Second Regiment Infantry, 


400 00 


400 00 


Newburyport, . 


A, Eighth " 


700 00 


350 00 


No. Andover, . 


L, Eighth " " 


400 00 


300 00 


Newton, . 


C, Fifth •< " 


400 00 


400 00 


Orange, . 


E, Second " " 


400 00 


400 00 


Plymouth, 


D, Fifth " " 


400 00 


400 00 


Salem, 


Second Corps Cadets, .... 


1,500 00 


1,000 00 


a 


Headquarters Eighth Reg't Infantry, . 


400 00 


200 00 


a 


Co. H, Eighth Regiment Infantry, 


550 00 


300 00 


Stoneham, 


H, Sixth " " 


600 00 


400 00 


Southbridge, . 


K, Sixth " " 


400 00 


400 00 


Somerville, 


M, Eighth " " 


400 00 


400 00 


Springfield, 


B, Second " " 


400 00 


400 00 


a 


G, Second " " 


400 00 


400 00 


»< * 


H, Naval Brigade, 


266 67 


166 66 


k 4. 


Headquarters Second Reg't Infantry, 








from February 11, . 


200 00 


189 72 


Taunton, . 


Co. F, First Regiment Infantry, 


1,200 00 


400 00 


Wakefield,t • 


A, Sixth " " 


- 


- 


Waltham, 


F, Fifth " " 


800 00 


400 00 


"VVestford, 


F, Cavalry, 


175 00 


175 00 


Woburn, . 


G, Fifth Regiment Infantry, 


400 00 


300 00 


Worcester, 


A, Second ** " 


400 00 


400 00 


a 


C, Second " " 


400 00 


400 00 


k 


G, Ninth " " 


400 00 


400 00 


a 


Battery B, First Artillery, . 


600 00 


600 00 






$ 55,002 22 


$34,395 26 



* May 1 to January 1. 



t February 10 to January 1. 



\ No return. 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



257 



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260 



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ARTICLES. 














Rifles, etc. 
Lee magazine rifles, . 
Lee bayonets, 
Detachable magazines, 
Springfield rifles, cal. .45",. 
Springfield bayonets, cal. .45", 
Springfield rifles, cal. .58", 
Springfield bayonets, cal. .58", 
Peabody rifles, cal. .433", . 
Spencer rifles, 
Gnn slings, .... 
Tompions, .... 
Springfield carbines, . 
Carbine slings, . 
Carbine sling swivels, 
Carbine sockets and straps, 
Winchester repeating rifles, 


Side-arms: 
Artillery sabres, . 
Cavalry sabres, . . , 
Swords, non-com. staff, 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 261 



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Implements. 
Cone wrenches and screw-drivers, 
Gunners' gimlets, 




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Revolvers, . 
Wooden swords, . 


Gunners' haversacks, . 

Handspikes, 

Headless shell extractors, 

Jointed ramrods, 

Lanyards, 

Monkey wrenches, 

Paulins, 

Prolonges, . 

Primer pouches, . 

Priming wires, . 

Pendulum hausses, 

Pendulum H. pouches, 

Rammer and stave, 

Sponges and rammers, 

Sponge covers, . 

Sponge buckets, . 

Spring punches, . 

Spring vises, • 

Tumbler and wire punches 

Tube pouches, 

Tube pouch belts, 

Thumbstalls, 

Tompion straps, artillery, . 

Tompions, art., . 

Vent covers, 



2Q2 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



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Vent punches, . 
Water buckets, artillery, 
Wiping rods, . 
Worms and staves, 
Woollen sponge covers, 






Harness and Horse Equip? 
Breastplates, 

Bridles, cavalry and artillei 
Bridles, infantry, 
Blankets, gray, single, 
Blankets, horse, . 
Collars, spare, 
Curry-combs, 
Horse brushes, . 
Horse covers, oil, 
Harnesses, sets, wheel, 
Harnesses, sets, lead, . 
Harnesses, Gatling sets, 
Halters, 

Hitching ropes, . 
Martingales, 
Nose-bags, . 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 263 



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Equipments. 
Bayonet scabbards, steel, . 
Bayonet scabbards (Lee), . 
Bayonet scabbards, leather, 
Blanket bags (naval battalion), 
Canteens, .... 
Canteen straps, . 
Cartridge boxes, rifle, 
Cartridge-box belts, . 


es, . 
battalion) 


(n'l bat'n) 




Saddle-bags, pairs, 
Saddle-cloths, 
Sets of horse equipments, 
Surcingles, . 
Spurs, pairs, 
Spur-straps, pairs, 
Whips, artillery, . 
Wooden horses, . 


Picket-ropes, 
Pole-straps, . 
Saddles, cavalry, 


Carbine cartridge box 
Coat straps, pairs (n'l 
Haversacks, 
Knapsacks, . 


Leg-guards, 
Sabre-belts, . 
Sabre-belt plates, 
Shoulder straps, pairs 
Sword frogs, 



264 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



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Waist-belts, .... 

Waist-belt plates, 

Waist-belt toggles, 

Web cartridge belts (Mills), 




Ammunition. 
Ammunition boxes, 
Ball cartridges, cal. .45", . 
Ball cartridges, 5 grain, 
Ball cartridges, U. M. C. C, 
Blank cartridges, cal. Ah", . 
Blank cartridges, 10-pdrs , . 
Blank cartridges, 12-pdrs., . 
Blank cartridges, carbines, 
Blank cartridges, Gatlings, 
Canister, 12-pdr. (not fixed), 
Canister, 12-pdr. (fixed), . 
Canister, 10-pdr., 
Cannon powder, lbs., . 
Carbine cartridges, cal. .45'', 
Cartridge flannel, pieces, . 
Friction primers, 
Loaded shell, 12-pdrs., 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 265 



1 I I 1 CO I I 1 Tfl 




00 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 

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1 C5 1 

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icococoNO^coeo 

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Arm chests, .... 
Equipment cases, 
Harness boxes, .... 
Horse-equipment bags, 
Horse-equipment cases, 
Haversack and canteen cases, . 
Sabre-chests, .... 
Storage chests, .... 


r 

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Bridles for rifles, 
Bridle screws, 
Band-springs, 
Bayonet clasps, . 
Bayonet-clasp screws, 
Breech blocks, 
Breech-block caps, 
Breech-block cap-screws, . 
Breech screws, . 

— 1 — — 


Marking plugs, . 
Marking discs, . 
Paper targets, 
Rifle bullets, 
Shell, 10-inch, 
Solid shot, 12-pdrs., 
Target pasters, . 
Target indicators, 
Hotchkiss shell, . 



266 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan, 



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Base screws, 
Butt-plates, . 
Butt-plate screws, 
Cam-latches, 
Cam-latch springs, 
Cam-latch thumb-pieces, 
Cartridge-box studs, . 
Ejectors, 

Ejector springs, . 
Ejector-spring spindles, 
Ejector studs, 
Firing pins, . 
Firing-pin screws, 
Front sights, 
Front-sight covers, 
Front-sight pins, . 
Guard bows, 
Guards and triggers, . 
Guard-bow swivels, . 
Guard-bow swivel screws, 
Guard-bow nuts, . 
Guard-bow screws, 
Gun stocks, . 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 267 



CO iO I> ^ | | CO rH 1 
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Artillery. 

Curb bits, 

Elevating screws, 

Eye bolts, 




























Hammers, rifle, . 
Hinge pins, . 
Locks complete, . 
Lock plates, 
Lower bands, 
Main springs, 
Main -spring swivels, 
Rear sights, . 
Rammer stops, . 
Receivers, . 
Ramrods, 
Sears, . 
Sear screws, 
Sear springs, 
Sear-spring screws, 
Stock tips, . 
Stock-tip screws, 
Side screws, 
Side-screw washers, . 
Tang screws, 
Tumblers, . 
Tumbler screws, . 
Triggers, . 
Trigger screws, . 
Upper bands, 





268 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 






I I I I I I 



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270 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



[Jan. 



03 



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Rosettes for helmets, (top pieces) 

Service stripes, . 

Sleeve bugles, cloth, . 

Spikes for helmets, 

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Trousers, infantry, 

Trousers, mounted, 

Trousers (naval battalion), 

Trousers buttons, 

White suits (naval battalion), 

White caps (naval battalion), 

White jerseys (naval battalion) 


Acorns, .... 
Headquarters 1 awnings, 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 271 



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Colors, etc. 

National, 

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Guidons, .,..., 

Markers, 

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Belts and sockets, 

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Brigade, ..... 
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Instructions for Cal. .45", . 


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Tent floors, . 
Tent pins, . 
Wall, . 
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Wall uprights, 
Wall ridges, 



272 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



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Border cutters, . 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 273 



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Brooms, stable, . 
Bugles, 
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Candlesticks, 
Carpets and rugs, 
Chamois skins, . 
Chairs and stools, 
Chopping axes, . 
Chopping-axe helves, 
Clocks, 

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Corn brooms, 
Crow-bars, . 
Curtains and fixtures, 
Drums, 
Drum snares, 
Drum cords, 
Drumsticks, pairs, 
Drum slings, 
Drum heads, 
Earth closets, 
Field desks, 
Flagstaffs, . 
Gun racks, . 
Heliographs, 
Handcuffs, . 
Hay forks, . 
Hoisting gin, 
Lanterns and lamps, 
Lawn mowers, . 



274 ADJUTANT GENEKAL'S EEPORT. [Jan. 



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276 



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Leather buckets, . 
Mauls, . 



1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 277 



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1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



281 



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Fire buckets, 



282 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan, 



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Desks, roll-top 
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Dust pans, 
Dusters, feath( 
Files, steel, 
Fixtures, unifc 
Flags, . 
Frames, . 



284 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan, 



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1894.] PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 285 



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1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



287 



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CD 


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CD 


P 

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fee 


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eq 


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PQ 


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S 






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1 


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CD 


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eg 


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co» 

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Ha 


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p 
o 


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si 


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p 




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CD 


a 


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CD 

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O 

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o 


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CO 


CO 
CD 

a 

03 


P 
03 


03 

P 


a 

03 


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O 


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a 

o3 

r^ 



288 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S EEPORT. [Jan, 



H3 

QJ 

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13 


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CD 


CO 




CQ 




CD 




CD 


CD 


.CD 




CD 


CD 




P 








p 


CO 




CQ 




d 


o3 


d 


d 


d 


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d 


p 






tp 




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CD 
CD 




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CD 




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Lh 

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co 




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d 


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d 


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CD 


CJ 


CD 


CD 






Ph 




5 




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CO 


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CO 


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CD 

CO 


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G, 


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P 

d 

t-s 






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1— 1 


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CO 


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CO 




CO 


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CO 




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CO 


CO 


GO 


CO 


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CO 


CO 


h-, .2 

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f— 1 




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1-1 


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1—4 


s a 








CO 




t— 


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CD 




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CM 


CD 


CO 


CD 


GO 


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O 




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i— 1 




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CM 


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co 


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p 


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CD 




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CD 


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CD 


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CD 


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CD 


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CD 


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CD 


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CD 






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PQ 




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PQ 




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CO 


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ka 
















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s 


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s 


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d 
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CO 


co 




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d 


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d 


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d 


Vi 




> 


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a 


o 

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o3 


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o 


s 


d 

g 

o 


d 

CD 

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CQ 
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03 

o 




co 
03 

w 

U 
P 
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a 


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OB* 

o 
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t-, 

03 

CJ 


R 

CO 

d 
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03 


Ph 

CD 

bC 

o 

CD 

O 


rH 
CD 

pq 

H 

c 

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w 

p 

a 

03 

P 

CD 

pq 


CD 
CD 

Ph 

CD 
(h 

13 
P 

< 


pq 
a 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



289 







































03 
B 


Tt 


T5 


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^ 


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fen 


fefi 


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fen 


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fen 


fen 


fen 


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fen 


fen 


fen 


03 


fen 


fed 


fen 








































co 


00 


co 




OS 


CO 


CO 




co 




CO 


co 


co 






CO 




co 




03 


03 


<u 


5? 


03 


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03 


a> 


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tf 


pi 


Pi 


rt 


Pi 


03 


ti 


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fa 


Pi 


PI 


PI 


Pi 


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PI 


PI 


Pi 


fa 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


co 


CO 


00 


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CO 


CO 


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CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


co 


CO 


OS 


OS 


OS 


os 


OS 


OS 


OS 


OS 


OS 


OS 


OS 


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OS 


OS 


OS 


OS 


os 


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OS 


oo 


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oo 


CO 


oo 


CO 


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oo 


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CO 


00 


co 


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CO 


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CM 


o 


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cm 


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CO 






CO 


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CM 


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c 


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a 


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a • • • * 

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290 



ADJUTANT GENERALS REPORT. [Jan. 



a 

I— H 

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in 


02 


oo 


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co 


CO 


CO 


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CO 






CO 




a 




« 


V 


CD 


CD 


CD 


CD 


CD 


CD 


CD 




CD 


CD 


5? 


CD 


c? 


CD 




rt 


Ph 


« 


rt 


Ph 


Ph 


P4 


Ph 


pc! 


P 


Ph 


P=l 


Ph 


pci 


Pd 


© 




CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


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CO 


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CO 


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CO 


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CO 


CO 




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00 


oo 


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00 


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00 


o t° 














^ 






















CO 


o 


CO 


OS 


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t- 


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CM 


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r- 1 


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© 


CO 




CM 


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CM 


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, 


















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A 


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CD 


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g 


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03 


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C 

i-s 


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< 


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►-s 


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15 


CD 
CD 

n 


CD 

MH 




t^. 


CM 




o 


i—i 


CM 




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o 


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CO 


CO 


l-H 




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CO 


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l-H 




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I— 1 








l-H 


r-H 


f-H 


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a a 


















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o 


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>> 

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CD 


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03 


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S3 


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03 


CD 
CD 


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03 




3 


a 


t-s 


a 


S 


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CO 


a 


<1 


55 


55 


o 


c3 

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o 


a 
o 






CO 

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CD 


CD 


CD 


CD" 






















Cs 


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C 


73 

o3 


73 
03 


73 
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73 

o3 


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c 

CD 

g 
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a 


c 


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c 


c 


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03 
be 
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a> 

| 
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CD 

a 

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CO 

Oh 


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pa 


be 

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PQ 


PQ 


CD 

a 

bb 


a 


CD 

a 

bo 


CD 

a 

bn 


CD 

a 

bf, 


CD 

a 

bf) 


CD 

a 

bn 


CD 

a 

bn 


CD 

a 

bo 


o 


cu 


Jh 






,— * 


bo 


CD 


CD 


CD 


CD 


CD 


CD 


CD 




ed 


Ph 


O 


C3 


03 

> 


03 

> 


Ph 


Ph 


Ph 


Ph' 


Ph 


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Ph 


cd 


Ph 


Ph 




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03 


03 


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r=3 


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55 


55 


fc 








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■us 








OS 


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CM 


CM 


o 


lO 


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CO 


CO 


00 


o 

a 


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h3 


o 


n 


PQ 


te 


kQ 


M 


H 


<1 


a 


E=H 


Cl, 


H 


fo 


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a 






(6 


. 


, 


, 




CD 


. 














bO 


03 
bO 

S3 


bn 




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eg 
55 


s 

co 
5 


a 

CD 


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£3 

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55 


CD 
CD 

d 

CD 
SH 

ti 

03 


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a 

a 
O 


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CD 

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g 
<3 


CD 
bo 
S3 

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o 
pa 


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CO 

73 

S3 

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o3 

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(H 

o 

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03 


a 

03 
u 

6 

CO 


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u 

o 

jO 

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03 


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CD 
CD 

S3 
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© 


W 


































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§ 




















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£ 




















« 














to 




















Q 














S * 




















ft 














•«> 




















-< 














^3 


















S3" 




4-T 

O 

a 


CD 

S3 

E3 

w 

co 

a 
o 


co" 

r=3 

o 

pa 


"i-3 


a 

p 

PQ 


CO 
_CD 

4-S 

"o8 


o 


*0J 

73 

u. 
c3 

po 


>>> 

Ph 


o 
o 


CO 

CD 

03 

Si 

o 


•4-i 

1 


CO 

To 
a 


S3" 

p 

CQ 


-= 

bO 
03 


O 
co 

"5 

S3 
CD 

Q 

CO 




e3 

5 
M 


g 
1 


CD 

a 

CD 

l-H 


55 

d 

c3 
SH 

&H 


-a 

Oh 
CD 
CO 

O 


hQ 

T3 
CD 
CD 

Ph 


< 

M 
B 

o3 

f-H 


Ph 

pO 
Oh 
<D 

CO 

O 


73 
03 

73 


.a 

Ph 


Uh 

CD 
bO 

O 
CD 

o 


CO 

03 

a 

o 

XJ 

H 


a 

.S3 


> 

CO 

"-U5 

O 


73 
CD 

CO 
S3 

5 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7, 



291 















«o 
































l-H 
























# 








o 




















£» 












S3 
























J3, 








«- 




















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oS 








<B 




















a 




a 








13 




















cr 




o" 








Sh 

o 




















o 


•3 


o 


-3 


i3 


13 


13 

CD 


13 

CD 


13 
CD 


13 


13 
CD 


13 

CD 


13 

CD 


13 

CD 




13~ 


cd 
eg 

CD 




CD 
O 

cd 


o 

CD 


a 
"3 


03 

*H 
CD 

a 


a 

to 

'en 


a 

*go 


a 
t fcp 
"3 


o 

CD 


a 
# bp 

"co 


a 

CO 


a 

CO 


a 

*co 




eS 


a/ 


o3 


5? 


CD 


© 


CD 


CD 


CD 


CD 


CD 


CD 


CD 








P- 


« 


Pn 


P* 


« 


« 


© 


tf 


Ph 


Ph 


Pi 


Ph 


Ph 


Ph 


Ph 




CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 




OS 


OS 


OS 


OS 


OS 


OS 


OS 


OS 


OS 


OS 


OS 


OS 


OS 


OS 


OS 




CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


00 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


00 


CO 


CO 


CO 




so 


CO 


t^ 


CM 


«*« 


!>. 


so 


CO 


o 


"* 


1—1 


CO 


tH 


OS 


t^ 




CN 


CN 


CM 


i— i 


CN 




CN 


CN 


CN 


CN 


CO 


CN 


CN • 


CN 






































Jh 
Ph 
< 


<1 


o3 


a 

1-9 


bo 

a 
< 


'a 


o 

CD 
P 


> 
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S3 


<1 


JO 
CD 

C>H 


03 


a 

03 


a 

o3 

t-5 


u 

03 


>> 

i-s 




CO 


CO 


CO 


co 


CO 


t^ 


CO 


o 




l-H 


CO 


CN 


»— 1 


CN 


CO 




OS 


OS 


os 


OS 


OS 


CO 


CO 


OS 


OS 


OS 


OS 


OS 


OS 


OS 


OS 




CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 


CO 




tH 




t— 


CO 


OS 


o 


CO 


l-H 


la 


OS 


-*l 


l-H 


T*l 


CO 


CO 




I— 1 


I— 1 


l-H 




t— I 


f-H 


CN 


I— 1 


i-H 










CN 


CN 






a, 


a, 


"a 


"3 


>> 

03 


CJ 
O 


JO 
CD 


a 
a 

*-9 


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i-s 


03 


Sh 
O, 

< 


03 


o 
S3 


u 

03 




• 


• 


. 


• 


• 


• 


• 


• 


• 


• 


• 


CD 


CD 


oT 


«r 








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-4-2 


-u 


+a 


-u 


+2 


-4-a 


-*j 


-tJ 




13 


13 


13 




a 


a 


a 


a 


a 


a 


a 


a 


a 


a 


a 


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a 


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cd 


CD 


CD 


CD 


CD 


CD 


CD 


CD 


CD 


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# bC 

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W) 




a 


a 


a 


a 


a 


a 


a 


a 


a 


a 


a 


a 




bn 


bO 


bn 


to 


bn 


bn 


bn 


bfi 


be 


bn 


bn 


-4-2 


Ph 


PQ 


PQ 




a> 


CD 


CD 


CD 


CD 


CD 


CD 


CD 


CD 


CD 


CD 


03 
PP 










Ph 


rt 


rt 


« 


Ph 


Ph 


« 


Pi 


Ph 


Ph 


Ph 


c3 
(> 
03 


03 

> 
03 


03 

> 

03 




,a 


,a 


A 


JO 


J3 


J3 


-a 


J3 


^3 


J=) 


.a 


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-*J 








-1-3 
















^3 


S3 


S3 




CO 


co 


CO 


CO 


CO 


OS 


OS 


OS 


OS 


OS 


OS 


i-H 




h 


o 


w 


O 


O 


©~ 


H 


ffl 


cf 


a 


o 


pT 


m 


6 


o 




• 


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Tl 






2 


>-( 

CD 

CO 
0) 

cj 

a 
o 

3 


a" 


13 
03 

CD 

jn 

CD 


13 
o3 

CD 

-a 

CD 


s 

+3 

CO 
CD 


a 


a" 
o 

+a 

co 
O 

PQ 


a" 


„ 


a 


3 

H-3 

CO 
CD 




S-. 

O 

«H 

13 
CD 

PQ 


a" 




cd 


JS 


J2 


CJ 


o 




o 


CD 


o 


CJ 


JO 




o 




> 

o3 


CD 

1— 1 
03 
CO 


03 


03 


o 


CO 

O 

PQ 


CO 

03 


CO 

O 

Ph 


o 

hH 


CO 

o 
PQ 


Jh 

o 


O 

Ph 


CD 

53 


-1-2 
CO 

o 
PQ 


















a" 
























J> 


•> 


£3 












Ph 




t*, 




t^ 


CO 

JO 


a 
o 


49 

J3. 
o 


a 

o 


eS 


CD 


a 
•3 


oT 


"3 


K 


CD 


ft 


a 


CD 

•3 




cJ 


JO 


co 


CO 


p3 


O 




.a 


a 


a 

o3 
be 

O 




H 


o 


a 




a 

c3 


o 


CD 


§ 


CD 

PQ 


a 

CO 


Ph 


S 


a 

bD 

o3 


a 
o 


CD 


CD 

■4-a 


. w 


Q 




&H 

13 
Fh 
o3 


Ph 


a 

a 

c3 


Ph 

J3 
P< 


1-8 

03 


W 

13 

--. 
o3 


a 

03 




O 

CO 
OS 


t-s 


<D 

be 


CO 
O 

M 


P3 

CO 
CD 


S3 

a 

03 






13 






.a 


j3 




a 


s- 


a 


(a 


a 








P 


CD 


a 

CD 

PQ 


GO 

o 


.CD 

<H 


cj 

2 


P 


^3 

O 


93 

J3 

o 


'o 

1-5 


o 

CD 


OS 


03 

J3 
CJ 


p 


1 



292 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



[Jan. 



<*0 
"to 

<5i 






^ 



GO 




C 


.s 




<U 






a 


oS 


"o3 


c3 


o 


-i-3 


•W 


a 




&4 


a 


"o 


53 


03 


Q 


O 


O 












44 


M 


r*J 




a 


S3 


C 




o3 


c3 


03 




£3 


« 


tf 




^ 




„ 




CO 


eo* 


CO 




CS 


OS 


CS 


•+-• 


CO 


co 


CO 


■*-! 55 


i—l 


i—i 


r— I 


° § 










ccf 


i— i 


oT 


03 U 








Q'-s 










o 
O 


go 


> 

o 




^ 


„ 


„ 




OS 


CO 


CS 




CO 


CO 


l>- 


s 


CO 


CO 


co 


^ -2 


1—1 


1—1 


1— 1 


O M 








a) .2 


CN 


i— r 


CO 


"S | 




CM 


<M 


« a 








o 
O 


.a 


c5 


3 




En 


P 


i-s 


a 


. 


. 


. 


o 
























cS 






-u> 


.3 


+3 






cS 

to 


a 




a 


O 


'5: 


5-4 


So 

CD 




CD 


"3 


ti 




73 


03 

o 


4-J 




Ol 


CO 


d 


1 




1 


O 




h 






aT 


• 


• 


«3 
O 


a 


• 


• 


a 


a 






3 
QQ 


<1 


,3? 




0) 




CO 
1h 


a 
a 




O 


S3 


>» 




£ 


O 


h-1 




• 




• 










bd 


^ 




s 




*> 




<5S 


£ 


g • 




to • 


«jj 


o 




8 




"-■o 




«i 


M 


o 




*<?* 


C 


O . 




•^ . 


S3 


a? -T 


•w 


00 


<! 








■"1 




a 
o 

co 








^03 




a) 


CD 

o 

o3 


6 




CD 


5h 

o 


^ 






W 


o 

i-s 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



293 





Summary 


of Casualties. 












•6 
M 


•a 
a> 

c 

•SP 

"cG 

CD 


» .2 

co -ta- 
rt e3 

p. a 

s a 

— * 

■S w 

OS 

fa 


"3 

3 

c 
o 

■a 

d> 

'3 
fa 


13 

a> 

09 

CO 

a 

CO 

i3 


u 

V 

<v 
bo 

l-c 
OS 

"o 

CO 

s 


. -a 

CD 

o 


*3 
CD 

C 

o 

o e, 

co s] 
CO w 
<U 

o 
o 

m 


3 

o 


Colonel, 




- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


1 


Lieut. Colonel, 




1 
















1 


Majors, 




- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


1 


18 


- 


3 


Captains, 




1 


11 


1 


- 


- 


2 


- 


- 


15 


First Lieutenants, 




- 


16 


1 


1 


- 


- 


- 


- 


18 


Second Lieutenants, 




- 


14 


6 


2 


- 


2 


1 


- 


25 


Staff Officers, 




1 


9 


- 


- 


- 


- 


2 


2 


14 




3 


51 


8 


3 


1 


5 


4 


2 


77 



Commissions Vacant Dec. 31, 1893. 





c 
.2. 

3 


a* 
o 
<o 

60 
■— 

a 

CD 


a 

o 

<D 

bo 
s* 

3 

CO 
*CO 

CO 

•< 


3 
p 

< 


'3 
"3. 

o 


a 
'3 

A 

03 

o 


+3 

a 

03 
3 

a 
<u 

3 

CO 

T-l 


a 

ed 

a 
a 

CM 


c3 

.20 

a 

a 

l-S 

a 
« 

13 


*00 

a 


"3 

o 


Second Brigade, . 


1 




















1 


First Regiment, . 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


2 


- 


- 


2 


Second Regiment, 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


- 


1 


Sixth Regiment, . 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


1 


- 


- 


1 


Eighth Regiment, . 


- 


1 


1 


- 


- 


- 


1 


1 


- 


- 


4 


Ninth Regiment, . 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


2 


- 


- 


2 


First Corps Cadets, 










1 












1 


Second Corps Cadets, . 


- 


- 


- 


- 


- 


2 


- 


- 


- 


- 


2 


First Battalion Artillery, 






















1 


Naval Brigade, 


















1 


1 


2 




1 


1 


1 


- 


2 


2 


2 


6 


1 


1 


17 



294 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



Discharges and Loss of Enlisted Men other than by Expiration 

of Term of Service. 



ORGANIZATION. 


Company. 


By Order. 


Promotion. 


Died. 


First Brigade, N. C. S., . 


- 


1 


- 


- 


First Brigade, Signal Corps, . 


- 


12 


- 


- 


First Brigade, Ambulance Corps, . 




3 


- 


- 




16 


- 


- 


Second Brigade, N. C. S., 


- 


- 


3 


- 


Second Brigade, Signal Corps, 


- 


10 


- 


- 


Second Brigade, Ambulance Corps, 


— 


4 


- 


- 


i 


14 


3 


- 


First Regiment Infantry, Head- 










quarters, 


- 


6 


- 


1 




A, 


30 


- 


- 




B, 


33 


- 


- 




c, 


31 


- 


- 




D, 


16 


- 


- 




E, 


21 


- 


- 




F, 


12 


1 


- 




G, 


28 


— 


- 




H, 


19 


- 


- 




I, 


11 


— 


- 




K, 


35 


- 


- 




L, 


21 


— 


- 




M, 


8 


- 


— 




271 


1 


1 


Second Regiment Infantry, Head- 










quarters, 












- 


10 


— 


- 




A, 


16 


- 


- 




B, 


17 


— 


1 




c, 


2 


— 


1 




D, 


10 


- 


1 




E, 


18 


1 


- 




F, 


3 


- 


- 




G, 


19 


— 


- 




H, 


8 


— 


1 




I, 


27 


1 


- 




K, 


12 


— 


- 




L, 


12 


- 


- 




M, 


4 


2 


- 




158 


4 


4 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



295 



Discharges and Loss of Enlisted Men, etc. — 


- Contini 


led. 


ORGANIZATION. 


Company. 


By Order. 


Promotion. 


Died. 


Fifth Regiment Infantry, Head- 










quarters, ..... 


- 


11 


- 


- 




A, 


25 


— 


- 




B, 


21 


1 


— 




c, 


19 


1 


— 




D, 


23 


— 


— 




E, 


18 


1 


— 




F, 


19 


3 


— 




G, 


6 


1 


— 




H, 


24 


2 


1 




I, 


13 


— 


— 




K, 


18 


— 


— 




L, 


11 


— 


— 




M, 


6 


2 


- 




214 


11 


1 


Sixth Regiment Infantry, Head- 










quarters, ..... 


- 


20 


1 


- 




A, 


33 


1 


— 




B, 


14 


— 


— 




c, 


14 


1 


— 




D, 


16 


1 


— 




E, 


9 


3 


— 




F, 


16 


2 


— 




G, 


15 


— 


— 




H, 


5 


— 


— 




I, 


9 


— 


— 




K, 


7 


1 


— 




L, 


6 


— 


_ 




M, 


23 


- 


- 




187 


10 


1 


Eighth Regiment Infantry, Head- 










quarters, ..... 


- 


8 


2 


- 




A, 


22 


— 


— 




B, 


17 


— 


1 




c, 


8 


1 


1 




D, 


6 


— 


— 


« 


E, 


22 


1 


— 




F, 


20 


2 


— 




G, 


16 


2 


— 




H, 


6 


— 


— 




I, 


16 


1 


_ 




K, 


10 


— 


_ 




L, 


15 


— 


_ 




M, 


18 


1 


- 




185 


10 


2 



296 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan, 



Discharges and Loss of Enlisted Men, etc. — Concluded. 



ORGANIZATION. 


Company. 


By Order. 


Promotion. 


Died. 


Ninth Regiment Infantry, Head- 
quarters, 


A, 


1 

22 


1 


- 




B, 


12 


- 


- 




c, 


25 


- 


1 




D, 


15 


- 


1 




E, 


13 


— 


- 




F, 


11 


— 


- 


' 


C 


9 


1 


- 




H, 


16 


— 


- 




I, 


13 


— 


- 




K, 


13 


— 


- 




L, 


6 


2 


- 




M, 


17 


1 


- 




173 


5 


2 


First Corps Cadets, 


- 


16 


5 


1 


Second Corps Cadets, . 


- 


26 


5 


1 


Naval Brigade, Headquarters, 


A, 


3 
10 


2 
3 


- 




B, 


8 


2 


1 




c, 


15 


3 


- 




D, 


12 


2 


- 




E, 


16 


2 


- 




F, 


7 . 


— 


- 




C 


19 


3 


~ 




H, 


16 


— 


— 




106 


17 


1 


First Battalion Artillery, Head- 
quarters, 


- 


3 


1 


- 


Battery, . . . 


B, 


25 


- 


- 




c, 


19 


1 


- 




47 


2 


- 


Battery A, Light Artillery, . 


- 


33 


- 


- 


First Battalion Cavalry, Head- 
quarters, 


- 


- 


1 


- 


First Battalion Cavalry (Troop) , . 


A, 


9 


1 


- 


First Battalion Cavalry (Troop) , . 


D, 


24 


1 


- 




33 


3 


- 


Troop F, Cavalry, 


- 


21 


- 


- 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



297 



Summary. 



ORGANIZATION. 


Company. 


By Order. 


Promotion. 


Died. 


First Brigade, 




- 


16 


- 


- 


Second Brigade, 




- 


14 


3 


- 


First Regiment Infantry, 




- 


271 


1 


1 


Second Regiment Infantry, 




- 


158 


4 


4 


Fifth Regiment Infantry, 




- 


214 


11 


1 


Sixth Regiment Infantry, 




- 


187 


10 


1 


Eighth Regiment Infantry, 




- 


185 


10 


2 


Ninth Regiment Infantry, 




- 


173 


5 


2 


First Corps Cadets, 




- 


16 


5 


1 


Second Corps Cadets, . 




- 


26 


5 


1 


Naval Brigade, 




- 


106 


17 


1 


First Battalion Cavalry, 




- 


33 


3 


- 


Troop F, Cavalry, . 




- 


21 


- 


- 


First Battalion Light Artillery, 


- 


47 


2 


- 


Battery A, Light Artillery, . 


- 


33 


- 


- 






- 


1,500 


76 


14 



REGISTER. 



300 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



[Jan. 



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Xfl 






























pril 

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■73 
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1877; 
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3, priv., 1858 to 1861; capt 
April, 1874; dis , 28 April 
,y, 1876; It. col., 14 March, 
staff com -in-chief, 10 Dec, 
brig, gen., 4 Jan., 1883. 




CD 


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1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7, 



301 



5a 

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Jan. 8, 1891. 


Aides-de-Camp, 
Walter Cutting, Pittsfie 
8, 1891. 


ichael T. Donahoe, 
Jan. 8, 1891. 

pencer Borden, Fall 
Jan. 8, 1891. 


a 

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1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



303 



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307 



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PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7, 



309 



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PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



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317 

























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318 



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PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



319 



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PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



321 



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PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



333 



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334 



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[Jan. 



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PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



335 



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PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7, 



337 



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1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7 



339 



CS 

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340 



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[Jan. 



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1894.] 



PUJBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



341 



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, 5 Feb. 
13 Sept. 
12 April 


ttl., I, 21 July 
; 4th, 4 Aug. 
;., 1888; 7th, ■ 
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pril, 1892. 


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, 22 Dec. 
b., 1875; 
d, 8th re 
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373; 2d, 7th bal 
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342 



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[Jan, 



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353 



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^co p 

03 -O 




.«,«•••. 


— ts'? 


»C <M Zh 


CO CM 




^ 


4; mus. in, 2 July, 1873 
July, 1876; 2d, 14 July 

77; dis., 14 July, 1879; 3d 
June, 1880; 2d It., 8 Feb. 


1-1 ai 03 


»r- ^ 


t— _ 




eo 


., 1858-61; 2d corps cadets, 
., 19 May, 1876; com. vacab 
n sup jud. court; re-elect 
Jan., 1884. 


L874; corp., 4 June, 18 
., 22 April, 1877; 2d, 
y, 1878; 1st It., 26 Ap 


22 -o 

CN 

S« 

o •> 
CM ^3 

."ft 
ft<t^ 

O rq 
U CM 

■* CO 
oo T3 




It., 23 Jau , 1865; qu 
28 April, 1876; re-app 
, 14 March, 1882, decis 
4 March, 1882. 


OS 
00 
I-H 

>1 

03 

CO 

? 

Oi 
00 


.3 * 

;- _ 00 


r-i 
ftS 




1st 
is., 
ited, 
p.,1 


03 


CO CM 00 rH 
OO rH 

i— i r - . 

w -P '^r 


a ft-S « 

*l-l 03 ..-I — 






•-^oft 

3! ••>? °? 


00 

rH 


~ 03 C 


schanic Igt. 
ug., 1874; c 
., 1882, dec 
, 1882; maj. 


cadets, 22 
3 March, IS 

1877; 2d It. 
apt., 9 July 


^ ft 

cc"<5 

"ScM 
T3 >-l 
o3 » 
*> . ' 


30 

r— 1 


corps cadets, 18 
mas., 1 July, 1868 
May, 1876; com. \ 
sup. jud. court; re 


si 

P 

CO 
*j 

00 
CC 

03 


cadets, Ap 
June, 1875; 
st sgt., 15 M 
,1879; sgt, 


a^gg 
a^ 


:orps 
t., K 
pril, 
80; c 


oo 2 

ft3 

O « 


ft 


CD 


corps 
sgt., 4 
1876; 1 
25 July 

1882. 


CD • r-l 00 

•-* z+ i-h r-t 


_, OO *S r-l 


w SO 

. ax 


< 


,P 


03 


T3 


T3 




T3 




T3 


CQ 


CM 


CM 




CM 


00 


CM 



2 "s" 






•« CD 

<3 > 

CD 

^ a 

?-«. 

S « oo 
■is oo 

CO • i-H 

e<j . 

S oo 

£ CM 

5^T3 —. 

^I'ft 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



357 



60 

a 

B 
.2 
"3 
w. 



•iH 

o 



2 60 

£ ■ 

00 5 

CO • 

rH Ck 



<U CD 
73 co 
03 CO 



g« 



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^ © 
,-sfr 



<l 



•-3 . 



9<-3 






ft 



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o 60 
% to 



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to 
ft " 

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o « 



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O SJJrH 

to - 

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S fts 

t3 



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on 




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CO 


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no 




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co^3 . 

OS r-t T~ 

« -o 
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CN 



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as ^ 


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o 



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C 03 


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s © 




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nk F 

893. 


CD CO 


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358 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan, 



a 

a 
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so 

6 



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r- |_, tE 

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1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — Ho. 7, 



359 



P 

< 

H 

PQ 
hi 

> 

fe 



-CI 






73 












73 


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u 


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3 




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p 






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160 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



[Jan. 



H3 
CD 

a 

a 
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-p 

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1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



361 



60 



o 



13 . 

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01 



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CO 



rC 

60 

K 
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CO 

60 

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ltd! 






362 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan, 



53 


_ 


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PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7 



363 



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1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7 



365 




366 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



ROSTER. 



Commissioned Officers in Order of Lineal Rank. 



Commander-in-Chief and Staff. 



NAME AND RANK. 



Date of 
Commission. 



Staff. 



Governor and Commander-in-Chief. 
William E. Russell, 

Staff Officers. 
Dalton, Samuel, Major General, 
Kittredge, Thomas, Brigadier General, 
Taylor, Charles H., Brigadier General, 
Peabody, Francis, Jr., Brigadier General 
Cutting, Walter, Colonel, . 
Donahoe, Michael T., Colonel, 
Borden, Spencer, Colonel, . 
Vincent D. Howard, Colonel, 
Chase, William L., Colonel, 
Keeler, George A., Colonel, 
Andrews, Henry D., Colonel, 
King, Frederick G., Colonel, 
Carter, James L., Colonel, . 
Delaney, James E., Colonel, 
Gaston, William A., Colonel, 
Cunningham, John H., 
Russell, Henry E., Colonel, 
Wheelright, John T., Colonel, 
Thayer, John E., Colonel, 
Carmichael, James H., Colonel, 
Verry, Horace B., Colonel, 
Parker, Percy, Colonel, 



Jan. 8, 1891. 



Jan. 



July 
Jan. 



July 
Jan. 



July 
Jan. 



11 
8, 
8, 
8, 

11 
8. 
2, 
8, 

13! 

13, 

8, 
8, 
8, 
8, 
11 



May 25 



1884, 
1891, 
1891, 
1892, 
1891, 
1891, 
1891, 
1892, 
1891, 
1890, 
1891, 
1892, 
1892, 
1891, 
1891, 
1891, 
1891, 
1892, 
1891, 
1891, 
1891, 
1893, 



Adjutant General. 
Surgeon General, 
Commissary General. 
Judge Advocate Gen. 
Aide-de-Camp. 
Aide-de-Camp. 
Aide-de-Camp. 
Aide-de-Camp. 
Insp. Gen. Rifle Prac. 
Asst. Insp. General. 
Asst. Insp. General. 
Asst. Insp. General. 
Asst. Insp. General. 
Asst. Adjt. General. 
Asst. Adjt. General. 
Asst. Adjt General. 
Asst. Adjt. General. 
Asst. Adjt. General. 
Asst. Q. M. General. 
Asst. Q. M. General. 
Asst. Q. M. General. 
Asst. Q. M. General. 



Brigadiers General and Staff. 



No. 


NAME AND RANK. 


Date of 
Commission. 


Brigade. 


Staff. 


1 
2 

1 
2 
3 
4 


Brigadiers General. 
Peach, Benjamin F., Jr., 
Bridges, Benjamin F., . 

Staff Officers. 
Fry, Charles C, Lieut. Colonel, . 
Parker, Bowdoin S.,Lieut.Colonel, 
Burrell, Herbert L., Lieut. Colonel, 
Hersey, Freeman C. Lieut. Colonel, 


Feb. 18, 1882, 
Jan. 5, 1889, 

Mar. 4, 1882, 
Jan. 23, 1889, 
Fel). 20, 1889, 
Apr. 13, 1891, 


2d. 
1st. 

2d, 
1st, 
1st, 
2d, 


Asst. Adjt. Gen. 
Asst. Adjt. Gen. 
Med Director. 
Med. Director. 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



367 



Brigadiers General and Staff — Concluded. 



No. 



NAME AND RANK. 



Date of 
Commission. 



Brigade. 



Staff. 



2 

3 

] 

2 

3 

4 

5 

6 

7 

8 

9 

10 

11 

12 

13 

14 

15 

16 



Hinman, Charles W., Major, 

Briggs, Frank H., Major, . 

Hall, Aaron A., Major, 

George, Elijah, Captain, 
Lambert, William T., Captain, 
Thompson, Newell A , Captain, 
Cordis, Thomas F., Captain, 
Hayden, Charles L., Captain, 
Dewey, Henry S., Captain, . 
Lyford, Charles D., Captain, 
Lathrop, Joseph H., Captain, 
Little, Philip, Captain, . 
Bridges, Corril E., Captain, . 
Dexter, Gordon, . % . 
Rantoul, Augustus N., 
Hunneman, John A., 1st Lieut., 
Sprague, Henry W., 1st Lieut., 
Standish, Myles, 1st Lieut , . 
Clark, Arthur W., 1st Lieut., 



Aug. 


24, 


1887, 


Jan. 


2, 


1890, 


April 


13, 


1891, 


Aug. 


12, 


1882, 


Jan. 


15, 


1884, 


May 


25, 


1886, 


Feb. 


21, 


1889, 




21, 


1889, 




25, 


1889, 


Mar. 


15, 


1889, 


Jan. 


22, 


1890, 


May 


1, 


1891, 




14, 


1891, 


Mar. 


30, 


1893, 




30, 


1893, 


Feb. 


26, 


1891, 


April 


20, 


1891, 


May 


19, 


1893, 




19, 


1893, 



1st, 
1st, 
2d, 

2d, 

2d, 
2d, 
1st, 
1st, 
1st, 
1st, 
1st, 
2d, 
1st, 
1st, 
2d, 
1st, 
2d, 
1st, 
2d, 



Asst. Insp. Gen. 

Rifle Practice. 

Asst. Insp. Gen. 

Asst. Insp. Gen. 

JudgeAdvocate. 
Aide-de-Camp. 
Aide-de-Camp. 
Aide-de-Camp. 
Brigade Q. M. 
JudgeAdvocate. 
Prov. Marshal. 
Aide-de-Camp. 
Engineer. 
Engineer. 
Prov. Marshal. 
Brigade Q. M. 
Signal Officer. 
Signal Officer. 
Amb. Officer. 
Amb. Officer. 



Field and Staff Officers of Infantry. 







Date of 




No. 


NAME AND RANK. 






Regiment. 






Commission. 






Colonels. 








1 


Bancroft, Wm. A., 


Feb. 


7, 1882, 


5th Regiment. 


2 


Mathews, Thomas R , 








Dec. 


10, 1888, 


1st Regiment. 


3 


Clark, Embury P., . 








Feb. 


2, 1889, 


2d Regiment. 


4 


Parsons, Henry, 








Mar. 


24, 1890, 


6th Regiment. 





Bogan, Fred. B., 








Jan. 


3, 1893, 


9th Regiment. 


6 


Dodge, Charles L , . 








Oct. 


6, 1893, 


8th Regiment. 




Lieutenant Colonels. 








1 


Edmands, Thomas F., 


Oct. 


14, 1873, 


1st Corps Cadets. 


2 


Frost, G. Frank, 








Jan. 


20, 1889, 


5th Regiment. 


3 


Logan, Lawrence J., 








Nov. 


6, 1889, 


9th Regiment. 


4 


Woodward, Charles F., 








Mar. 


24, 1890, 


6th Regiment. 


5 


Hovey, Charles L., . 








Mar. 


5, 1891, 


1st Regiment. 


6 


Hart, John W., 








July 


6, 1891, 


2d Corps Cadets. 


7 


Brackett, Eben T., . 








Oct. 


6, 1893, 


8th Regiment. 


8 


Shumway, Edwin R., 








Nov. 


3, 1893, 


2d Regiment. 




Majors. 








1 


Grady, Patrick J., 


April 


8, 1881, 


9th Regiment. 


2 


Rogers, George R., . 








May 


29, 1883, 


1st Corps Cadets. 


3 


Whitney, Jophanus H., 








April 


18, 1884, 


5th Regiment. 


4 


Chaffin, George H., . 








May 


16, 1884, 


6th Regiment. 


5 


Bridges, Pharcellus D., 








May 


3, 1888, 


2d Regiment. 


6 


Ward, Windsor M., . 








June 


15, 1888, 


8th Regiment. 


7 


Donovan, William H., 








June 


27, 1888, 


9th Regiment. 


8 


Benyon, George H., 








July 


21, 1888, 


5th Regiment. 



3G8 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 



Field and Staff Officers of Infantry — Continued. 



No. 



9 
10 
n 

12 
13 

14 
15 
16 
17 
18 
19 
20 



NAME AND RANK. 



Bate of 
Commission. 



Regiment. 



Majors — Concluded 
Oakes, William H., . 
Southmayd, Frederick G 
Pew, William A., Jr., 
Taylor, George H., . 
Morgan, Richard H., 
Dyar, Perlie A., 
Johnson, Samuel A., 
O^OOnnor, Michael J., 
Darling, Charles K., 
Pfaff, Charles, . 
Bailey, Edward W. M., 
Whipple, Reuben A., 

Adjutants 
Fitz, Andrew, . " . 
Hill, J. Edward R., . 
Ballard, Harry P., . 
Lancaster, John E., . 
Frye, James A., 
Kelley, Joseph J., . 
Weil, George L., 
Soutter, James T., . 

Quartermasters. 
Simonds, Edward A., 
Melcher, Charles C, 
Colson, Charles D., . 
Barnes, Frederick P., 
Page, Ambrose M., . . , 
Nugent, James H., . 
Woodman, Charles B., . 
Stickney, George A. D., . 

Surgeons. 
Richardson, William L., . 
Clark, David, . 
Marion, Otis H., 
Rice, Charles H., 
Devine, William H., 
Symonds, Benjamin R., Jr., 
Foster, Charles C, . 

Assistant Surgeons, 
Brown, Orland J., . 
Green, Charles M., . 
Dealing, Howard S., 
O'Callaghan, Dennis F. 
Chase, H. Lincoln, . 
Porter, Omer P., 
Simpson, James E., 

Paymaster — Captain. 
Stevens, Charles E., 



Paymasters — First Lieutenants 
Maloon, Edward A., 
Parker, Horace B , . 
Warren, Albert C, . 
Tucker, Edward G., 
Dobbins, Henry, 
Edson, Archibald C, 
Moody, Edward G., 



Jan. 
Feb. 
June 
July 
May 

July 

Mar. 

April 

May 

Oct. 

Nov. 



30, 1889, 

2, 1889, 

10, 1890, 

2, 1890, 
5, 1891, 

5, 1891, 

6, 1891, 
30, 1892, 

4, 1893, 

18, 1893, 

6, 1893, 

3, 1893, 



April 13, 1880, 
Mar. 26, 1883, 
Oct. f8, 1888, 
April 5, 1889, 
May 9, 1891, 
April 16, 1892, 
27, 1892, 
12, 1893, 



July 
Feb. 
July 
Feb. 
Mar. 
July 
Jan. 
Nov. 



1, 1868, 
9, 1875, 
16, 1881, 
20, 1882, 
30, 1882, 
16, 1883, 
10, 1889, 
16, 1893, 



Nov. 6, 1875, 

Aug. 25, 1876, 

April 18, 1883, 

Dec. 27, 1884, 

May 1, 1888, 

Jan. 18, 1889, 

Mar. 22, 1889, 



Sept. 20, 1878, 

Aug. 3, 1881, 

April 1, 1887, 

June 15, 1888, 

July 25, 1889, 

April 5, 1890, 

May 4, 1893, 



Jan. 9, 1874, 



April 28, 1883, 

May 26, 1886, 

Dec. 27, 1889, 

May 14, 1890, 

Feb. 12, 1891, 

Mar. 19, 1892, 

Nov. 15, 1893, 



5th Regiment. 
2d Regiment. 
8th Regiment. 
6th Regiment. 
1st Regiment. 
1st Regiment. 
2d Corps Cadets. 
9th Regiment. 
6th Regiment. 
1st Regiment. 
8th Regiment. 
2d Regiment. 



2d Corps Cadets. 
1st Corps Cadets. 
5th Regiment. 
2d Regiment. 
1st Regiment. 
9th Regiment. 
8th Regiment. 
6th Regiment. 



2d Corps Cadets. 
1st Corps Cadets. 
2d Regiment. 
5th Regiment. 
6th Regiment. 
9th Regiment. 
1st Regiment. 
8th Regiment. 



1st Corps Cadets. 
2d Regiment. 
1st Regiment. 
6th Regiment. 
9th Regiment. 
2d Corps Cadets. 
5th Regiment. 



2d Regiment. 
1st Corps Cadets. 
1st Regiment. 
9th Regiment. 
5th Regiment. 
6th Regiment. 
2d Corps Cadets. 



1st Corps Cadets. 



2d Corps Cadets. 
1st Regiment. 
5th Regiment. 
6th Regiment. 
9th Regiment. 
2d Regiment. 
8th Regiment. 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



369 



Field and Staff Officers of Infantry — Concluded. 







Date of 




No. 


NAME AND RANK. 






Regiment. 






Commission. 






Inspectors of Rifle Practice — First 










Lieutenants. 








1 


Bumstead, Sylvester S., . 


April 


26, 1886, 


2d Regiment. 


2 


Edes, Robert B., 










Aug. 


17, 1886, 


5th Regiment. 


3 


Merritt, Walter H., . 










July 


29, 1887, 


2d Corps Cadets. 


4 


Breen, John, 










June 


21, 1888, 


9th Regiment. 


5. 


Hayes, William A., 2d, 










Feb. 


7, 1889, 


1st Corps Cadets. 


6 


Hall, George F., 










Nov. 


8, 1889, 


1st Regiment. 


7 


Cook, Charles F., 










Dec. 


17, 1892, 


8th Regiment. 


8 


Jones, James William, 










Aug. 


3, 1893, 


6th Regiment. 




Chaplains. 










I 


Butler, Ellery C, . 




Jan. 


3, 1881, 


2d Corps Cadets. 


2 


Barrows, Samuel J., 










Oct. 


5, 1882, 


5th Regiment. 


3 


Savage, Minot J., 












29, 1883, 


1st Regiment. 


4 


Lee, James, 










July 


1, 1884, 


9th Regiment. 


5 


Dusscault, William F., 










May 


14, 1890, 


6th Regiment. 


6 


Welwood, George C, 












9, 1891, 


2d Regiment. 


7 


Sanders, George D., 












21, 1891, 


8th Regiment. 



Line Officers of Infantry. 



No. 



NAME AND RANK. 



Date of 
Commission. 



Co. 



Regiment. 



1 

2 

3 

4 

5 

6 

7 

8 

9 

10 

11 

12 

13 

14 

15 

16 

17 

18 

19 

20 

21 

22 

23 

24 

25 

26 

27 

28 



Captains. 
Braley, Sierra L., . 
Appleton, Francis H., 
Brown, Charles W., 
Alline, Wm. Ei., . 
Rice, Henry B., . 
Robeson, Andrew, 
Cutter, Frank E., . 
Staples, Herbert F., 
Regan, William, . 
Frothingnam, Joseph H 
Peck, Walter F., . 
Mossman, Adelbert M. 
Goff, William H.,. 
Morrison, Walter E., 
Leonard, John J., 
Williamson, Charles, 
Murray, Geo. F. H., 
Condy, William A., 
Osgood, Charles W., 
Murray, Freeman, 
McDonald, Henry, 
Henderson, Thomas C. 
Thayer, Edgar G., 
Fennessey, Jeremiah G 
Dan forth, Norris O., 
Keefe, Daniel J., . 
Hayes, John J., . 
Joubert, Joseph H., 



Dec. 
July 
June 
Aug. 
Mar. 
June 
May 



July 
Nov. 



Mar. 

May 
July 

Jan. 

Jan. 
May 
Aug. 
Sept. 

Feb. 
May 



17 


1878, 


19 


1879, 


7 


1881, 


10 


1881, 


13 


1883, 


5 


1883, 


5 


1886, 


3 


1886, 


10 


1887, 


27 


1887, 


1 


1887, 


16 


1887, 


18 


1887, 


21 


1887, 


8 


1888, 


19 


1888, 


1 


1888, 


18 


1888, 


20 


1888, 


2 


, 1889, 


11 


, 1889, 


11 


, 1889, 


2 


1889, 


1 


, 1889, 


16 


, 1889, 


17 


1889, 


11 


, 1890, 


6 


1890, 



M, 

A, 

D, 

B, 

D, 

C, 

I, 

H, 

D, 

B, 

M, 

I, 

K, 

G, 

L 

B, 

A, 

C, 

D, 

B, 

E, 

K, 

E, 

F, 

A, 

H, 

F, 



1st Regiment. 
1st Corps Cadets. 
2d Regiment. 
1st Corps Cadets. 
1st Corps Cadets. 
1st Corps Cadets. 
6th Regiment. 
8th Regiment. 
9th Regiment. 
1st Regiment. 
2d Corps Cadets. 
5th Regiment. 
5th Regiment. 
5th Regiment. 
2d Regiment. 
1st Regiment. 
9th Regiment. 
2d Regiment. 
2d Corps Cadets. 
8th Regiment. 
2d Regiment. 
5th Regiment. 
2d Regiment. 
9th Regiment. 
1st Regiment. 
9th Regiment. 
9th Regiment. 
9th Regiment. 



B?0 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan, 



Line Officers of Infantry — Continued. 







Date of 






No. 


NAME AND RANK. 


Commission. 


Co. 


Regiment. 




Captains — Concluded. 








29 


Magurn, Frank T. L., . 


May 12, 1890 


, D, 


9th Regiment. 


30 


O'Rielley, Richard P., 






June 30, 1890 


, G, 


8th Regiment. 


31 


Edgell, Charles N., 






Sept. 16, 1890 


, F, 


2d Regiment. 


32 


Bridges, Marcellus D., 






Oct. 7, 1890 


, H, 


2d Regiment. 


33 


Stover, Willis W., 






Nov. 17, 1890 


, A, 


5th Regiment. 


34 


McConnell, James E., 






Dec. 1, 1890 


, D, 


6th Regiment. 


35 


Sweetser, Stanwood G. 






29, 1890 


, H, 


6th Regiment. 


36 


Pierce, Frederick E., 






Jan. 16, 1891 


, L, 


2d Regiment. 


37 


Chick, Albert B., . 






Feb. 4, 1891 


, G, 


1st Regiment. 


38 


Perry, Arthur E., . 






Mar. 23, 1891 


, E, 


1st Regiment. 


39 


Shaughnessey, William 


F., 




23, 1891 


, K, 


9th Regiment. 


40 


Damon, Frank C, 






April 7, 1891 


, K, 


8th Regiment. 


41 


Whiting, Fred. M., 






15, 1891 


, L, 


1st Regiment. 


42 


Williams, WiUiam J., 






20, 1891 


, L, 


6th Regiment. 


43 


Clement, Murray D., 






May 11, 1891 


, F, 


5th Regiment. 


44 


Mitten, Anthony D., 






June 11, 1891 


, M, 


9th Regiment. 


45 


Baker, Charles J., 






July 6,1891 




2d Corps Cadets. 


46 


Quinby, George F., 






Aug. 10, 1891 


K, 


1st Regiment. 


47 


Locke, Elmore E., 






21, 1891 


L, 


5th Regiment. 


48 


Fairbanks, Harry B., 






25, 1891 


c, 


2d Regiment. 


49 


Parsons, Horace M., 






Oct. 21, 1891 


M, 


8th Regiment. 


50 


Priest, George H., 






Mar. 18, 1892 


B, 


6th Regiment. 


51 


Atkins, Henry W., 






April 11, 1892 


c, 


1st Regiment. 


52 


Flanders, Chester M., 






May 2, 1892 


H, 


1st Regiment. 


53 


Butler, Willard C, 






16, 1892 


D, 


5th Regiment. 


54 


Dowd, Lewis A., . 






16, 1892 


I, 


9th Regiment. 


55 


Meredith, Francis, Jr., 






July 16, 1892 


H, 


5th Regiment. 


56 


Gilman, John H., . 






Aug. 1, 1892 


A, 


8th Regiment. 


57 


Carr, Edward B., . 






24, 1892 


G, 


6th Regiment. 


58 


Scott, David C, . 






Oct. 17, 1892 


c, 


5th Regiment. 


59 


Larock, Joseph C, 






17, 1892 


G, 


5th Regifnent. 


60 


Williams, Henry L., 






Dec. 13, 1892 


I, 


2d Regiment. 


61 


Gihon, Edward J , 






Jan. 2, 1893 


A, 


6th Regiment. 


62 


Miller, Frank E., . 






23, 1893 


E, 


6th Regiment. 


63 


Lombard, Walter E., 






23, 1893 


B, 


1st Regiment. 


64 


Goodell, Ulysses A., 






Mar. 10, 1893 


K, 


6th Regiment. 


65 


Dow, William C, 






14, 1893 


F, 


8th Regiment. 


66 


Coan, Frank A., . 






16, 1893 


L, 


8th Regiment. 


67 


Stopford, William, 






April 10, 1893 


E, 


8th Regiment. 


68 


Whitney, Horace E., 






22, 1893, 


M, 


6th Regiment. 


69 


Barber, Philip I., . 






May 11, 1893, 


E, 


2d Regiment. 


70 


Nowell, John P., . 






June 21, 1893 


A, 


1st Regiment. 


71 


Graves, Frank A., 






July 3, 1893 


c, 


8th Regiment. 


72 


Quinlan, Thomas F., 






6, 1893, 


c, 


9th Regiment. 


73 


Mason, Edward E., 






10, 1893, 


B, 


5th Regiment. 


74 


Cousens, George N. B., 






Nov. 7, 1893, 


I, 


8th Regiment. 


75 


Prince, Arthur D., 






11, 1893, 


c, 


6th Regiment. 


76 


Tuttle, Allison E., 






13, 1893, 


B, 


8th Regiment. 


77 


Morris, Michael E., 






27, 1893, 


L, 


9th Regiment. 


78 


Devlin, George A., 






Dec. 18, 1893, 


F, 


6th Regiment. 


79 


Jones, Ezra N., 






18, 1893, 


M, 


2d Regiment. 




First Lieutenants. 








1 


Ticknor, Thomas B , . 


Aug. 31, 1881, 


D, 


1st Corps Cadets. 


2 


Clarke, William B., . 






May 8, 1883, 


B, 


1st Corps Cadets. 


3 


King, Patrick F., . 






1, 1888, 


B, 


9th Regiment. 


4 


Tisdell, Moses H., 






July 18, 1888, 


A, 


2d Regiment. 


5 


H or ton, Frank S., 






20, 1888, 


c, 


2d Corps Cadets. 


6 


Tolman, William S., . 






Dec. 10, 1888, 


A, 


5th Regiment. 


7 


Goodridge, Henry B., . 






Jan. 2, 1889, 


r>, 


8th Regiment. 


8 


Wightman, Luther H., 




Feb. 5, 1889, 


A, 


1st Corps Cadets. 


9 


Bouv6, Walter L., 






19, 1889, 


c, 


1st Corps Cadets. 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



371 



Line Officers of Infantry — Continued. 



No. 



NAME AND RANK. 



Date of 
Commission. 



Co. 



Regiment. 



First Lieutenants — Continued, 

10 Ropes, Reuben W., 

11 Sullivan, John J., . 

12 Smith, John R , . 

13 McNamara, John F., 

14 Flanigan, Benjamin J. 

15 Thayer, Willard A., 

16 Sands, Patrick A., 

17 Crane, Henry, 

18 Kincaide, Henry L., 

19 Crawley, William J., Jr 

20 Fowler, Albert A., 

21 Childs, Arthur G., 

22 Green, Fred G., . 

23 Gragg, Herbert M., 

24 Tuttle, Samuel H , 

25 Vickery, George J., 

26 Crotty, David M., . 

27 Wescott, John U., 

28 Cannon, Peter J., . 

29 Train, Edgar R , . 

30 Lake, Charles H.,. 

31 Jackson, William H., 

32 Nostrom, Charles F., 

33 Phillips, William S., 

34 Ganley, John, 

35 Kimball, George D., 

36 Howes, Frederic S., 

37 Rider, Phineas L., 

38 Keenan, John S., . 

39 Day, John E., 

40 Pope, Abner P., . 

41 Hayes, William C, 

42 Mann, James H., . 

43 Moulton, Horatio D., 

44 Field, Charles H.,. 

45 French, Fred U., . 

46 Clark, Herbert A., 

47 Harlow, Arthur W., 

48 Dunn, John H., . 

49 McDonald, Fred, . 

50 Fairweather, William, 

51 Cordingly, Roby S-, 

52 Fuller, David, 

53 Wyer, Edwin F., . 

54 Southwick, Robert E., 

55 Flanders. Philip J., 

56 Phillips, Ferdinand H. 

57 Higgins, Andrew M., 

58 Mace, Wilmot XL, 

59 Forbes, James, 

60 Preston, Joseph W., 

61 Spencer, John E., . 

62 Farley, Joseph B., 

63 Moynihan, Jeremiah, 

64 P'itzgerald, Patrick A., 

65 Paine, Sumner, 

66 Higgins, John E., . 

67 Snow, Charles H , 

68 Rogers, George M., 

69 Fales, Harold E., . 

70 Hamilton, Clifford E., 

71 Prest, William M., 



June 


3 


1889, 


Aug. 


1 


1889, 


Sept. 


11 


1889, 


Nov. 


18 


1889, 


Feb. 


11 


1890, 


April 


11 


1890, 


May 


6 


, 1890, 




12 


1890, 


June 


9 


1890, 




30 


, 1890, 


Sept. 


16 


, 1890, 


Oct. 


7 


, 1890, 


Dec. 


29 


1890, 


Jan. 


12 


, 1891, 


• 


20 


1891, 


Feb. 


4 


1891, 




5 


1891, 


Mar. 


23 


1891, 




23 


1891, 


April 


8 


1891, 




15 


1891, 




20 


1891, 


May 


11 


1891, 




18 


1891, 


June 


11 


1891, 


July 


6 


1891, 


Aug. 


10 


1891, 




25 


1891, 


Sept. 


14 


1891, 




21 


1891, 


Dec. 


14 


1891, 


Feb. 


1 


1892, 




8 


1892, 


Mar. 


18 


1892, 


April 


8 


1892, 




11 


1892, 




25 


1892, 


May 


16 


1892, 




16 


1892, 


July 


16 


1892, 


Aug. 


24 


1892, 


Oct. 


17 


1892, 


Nov. 


22 


1892, 


Dec. 


12 


1892, 




13 


1892, 


Jan. 


2 


1893, 


Feb. 


20 


1893, 


Mar. 


10 


1893, 




14 


1893, 




16 


1893, 


April 


10, 


1893, 




28 


1893, 


May 


11 


1893, 


June 


12 


1893, 




19 


1893, 




21 


1893, 




26 


1893, 


July 


3, 


1893, 




10 


1893, 




10 


1893, 


Aug. 


7 


1893, 


Nov. 


6, 


1893, 



E, 

H, 

r>, 

H, 

K, 

F, 

C, 

K, 

G, 

F, 

H, 

H, 

F, 

I, 

G, 

O, 

E, 

K, 

O, 

L, 

L, 

C, 

B, 

M, 

K, 

C, 

D, 

B, 

E, 

G, 

L, 

B, 

L, 

K, 

I, 

D, 

I, 

H, 
G, 
C, 

M, 

G, 

I, 

A, 

F, 

K, 

F, 

L, 

E, 

E~ 

G, 

H, 

A, 

B, 

C, 

A, 

M, 

I, 

M, 



2d Corps Cadets. 
9th Regiment. 
1st Regiment. 
6th Regiment. 
9th Regiment. 
2d Regiment. 
9th Regiment. 
9th Regiment. 
5th Regiment. 
8th Regiment. 
2d Regiment. 
2d Regiment. 
6th Regiment. 
5th Regiment. 
6th Regiment. 
1st Regiment. 
9th Regiment. 
5th Regiment. 
9th Regiment. 
2d Regiment. 
1st Regiment. 
6th Regiment. 
1st Regiment. 
5th Regiment. 
9th Regiment. 
2d Corps Cadets. 
1st Regiment. 
2d Regiment. 
1st Regiment. 
1st Regiment. 
1st Regiment. 
2d Regiment. 
5th Regiment. 
6th Regiment. 
2d Regiment. 
8th Regiment. 
5th Regiment. 
5th Regiment. 
9th Regiment. 
5th Regiment. 
6th Regiment. 
5th Regiment. 
1st Regiment. 
5th Regiment. 
2d Regiment. 
6th Regiment. 
1st Regiment. 
6th Regiment. 
8th Regiment. 
8th Regiment. 
8th Regiment. 
2d Corps Cadets. 
2d Regiment. 
9th Regiment. 
8th Regiment. 
1st Regiment. 
8th Regiment. 
8th Regiment. 
9th Regiment. 
6th Regiment. 
5th Regiment. 
5th Regiment. 



372 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan. 





Line Officers 


of Infantry — Continued. 


No. 


NAME AND RANK. 


Date of 

Commission. 


Co. 


Regiment. 




First Lieutenants — Concluded. 








72 


Gove, Enoch, .... 


Nov. 7, 1893, 


I, 


8th Regiment. 


73 


Richardson, Harry T. B., . 




11, 1893, 


c, 


6th Regiment. 


74 


Murphy, Daniel J., 




27, 1893, 


L, 


9th Regiment. 


75 


Whitten, Herbert W., . 




27, 1893, 


M, 


8th Regiment. 


76 


Valentine, Frederic P., . 




Dec. 11, 1893, 


E, 


6th Regiment. 


77 


Chamberlain, Harold B., 




18, 1893, 


F, 


6th Regiment. 


78 


Hicks, Herbert O., 




18, 1893, 


M, 


2d Regiment. 




Second Lieutenants. 








1 


Barrett, Edwin G., 


July 18, 1888, 


A, 


2d Regiment. 


2 


Turner, William H., . 






Sept. 17, 1888, 


L, 


6th Regiment. 


3 


Hilliker, Charles T., . 






Jan. 2, 1889, 


D, 


8th Regiment. 


4 


Sterling, John A., 






11, 1889, 


B, 


2d Regiment. 


5 


Desmond, Michael J., . 






June 20, 1890, 


B, 


9th Regiment. 


fi 


Bolles, Herbert H., 




• 


Sept. 16, 1890, 


F, 


2d Regiment. 


7 


Cook, Cyrus H., . 






Jan. 28,1891, 


I, 


6th Regiment. 


8 


Carey, John B., Jr., 






Feb. 5, 1891, 


D, 


9th Regiment. 


9 


Verge, Joseph A., 






6, 1891, 


G, 


1st Regiment. 


10 


Boles, Michael S., 






13, 1891, 


F, 


9th Regiment. 


11 


Bridges, Eugene T., 






Mar. 14, 1891, 


H, 


2d Regiment. 


12 


Gallagher, John B., 






23, 1891, 


K, 


9th Regiment. 


13 


Blaisues, John P., 






April 8, 1891, 


v, 


2d Regiment. 


14 


Nutter, Charles P., 






May 11, 1891, 


c, 


1st Regiment. 


15 


Chapman, Herbert L., . 






Aug. 10, 1891, 


K, 


1st Regiment. 


16 


Gilman, William L., 






25, 1891, 


c, 


2d Regiment. 


17 


Dana, James W., . 






Sept. 14, 1891, 


D, 


1st Regiment. 


18 


Underwood, Marshall, . 






21, 1891, 


B, 


1st Regiment. 


19 


Marshall, George L., . 






Oct. 12, 1891, 


M, 


8th Regiment. 


20 


Morgan, Roger, . 






Feb. 1, 1892, 


G, 


2d Regiment. 


21 


Cutting, Frank F., 






8, 1892, 


L, 


5th Regiment. 


22 


West, Ernest F., . 






Mar. 7, 1892, 


H, 


6th Regiment. 


23 


Hathaway, Thos. S., . 






14, 1892, 


E, 


1st Regiment. 


24 


Colburn, David W., 






18, 1892, 


B, 


6th Regiment. 


25 


Sykes, George H., 






April 25, 1892, 


I, 


5th Regiment. 


26 


Felton, Frederick B., . 






May 6, 1892, 


L, 


2d Regiment. 


27 


Benson, Frank N., 






9, 1892, 


K, 


5th Regiment. 


28 


Casey, William J., 






16, 1892, 


I, 


9th Regiment. 


29 


Chase, A. Preston, 






16, 1892, 


K, 


8th Regiment. 


30 


Pratt, Walter L., . 






June 6, 1892, 


H, 


1st Regiment. 


31 


Dunton, Edward A., 






13, 1892, 


D, 


5th Regiment. 


32 


Horton, George E., 






20, 1892, 


A, 


1st Regiment. 


33 


Gilson, Henry G., 






Aug. 11, 1892, 


H, 


5th Regiment. 


34 


Howard, George S., 






24, 1892, 


G, 


6th Regiment. 


35 


Scott, J. Albert, . 






Nov. 14, 1892, 


c, 


5th Regiment. 


36 


Perkins, Alexander G., 






18, 1892, 


A, 


8th Regiment. 


37 


Borden, Walter F., 






22, 1892, 


M, 


1st Regiment. 


38 


Wade, William W., 






Dec. 12, 1892, 


G, 


5th Regiment. 


39 


Lowe, George H., . 






12, 1892, 


E, 


5th Regiment. 


40 


Allen, George P., . 






13, 1892, 


I, 


2d Regiment 


41 


Driscoll, John J., . 






21, 1892, 


D, 


6th Regiment. 


42 


Walton, Charles E., 






Jan. 2, 1893, 


A, 


6th Regiment. 


43 


Joy, Frank L., 






10, 1893, 




1st Corps Cadets 


44 


Ager, George B., . 






Feb. 14, 1893, 


- 


1st Corps Cadets 


45 


Paine, Sumner, 






15, 1893, 


A, 


1st Regiment. 


46 


Meek, William J., 






20, 1893, 


F, 


1st Regiment. 


47 


Bronsseau, Henry L., 






Mar. 10, 1893, 


K, 


6th Regiment. 


48 


Sears, Richard D., 






14, 1893, 




1st Corps Cadets 


49 


Lawless, Thomas J., Jr 






16, 1893, 


L, 


8th Regiment. 


50 


Currier, Edward E., 






April 11, 1893, 




1st Corps Cadets 


51 


Rogers, Charles E., 






22, 1893, 


K, 


2d Regiment. 


52 


McNulty, Philip, . 






May 4, 1S93, 


M, 


9th Regiment. 


53 


Whiting, William E., 






8, 1893, 


F, 


5th Regiment. 





1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



373 



Line Officers of Infantry — Concluded. 



No. 



NAME AND RANK. 



Date of 
Commission. 



Co. 



Regiment. 



Second Lieutenants — Concluded 

54 Hosmer, Frank P., 

55 Crowley, Thomas F., 

56 Noyes, "Francis C , 

57 Packard, P. Frank, 

58 Purbeck, Dudley B., 

59 Bray, Rowland W., 

60 Tuttle, Allison E., 

61 Reed, Charles F., . 

62 Webb, Arthur W., 

63 Moulton, Henry A., 

64 Sullivan, Timothy J., 

65 Facey, Charles W., 

66 Church, Horace R., 

67 Hines, Mathew E., 

68 Slee, Charles A.., . 

69 Ropes, Charles F., 

70 Worthen, George E., 

71 Hodgdon, Charles E. 

72 Connealey, Philip, 

73 Blake, Walter F., . 

74 Simmons, George E., 



May 



June 



July 



Sept. 
Oct. 

Nov. 

Dec. 



11 


1893, 


E, 


9 


1893, 


F, 


9 


1893, 


G, 


23 


1893, 




19 


1893, 


H, 


22 


1893, 


A, 


26 


1893, 


B, 


30 


1893, 


M, 


8 


1893, 




7 


1893, 


E, 


10 


1893, 


A, 


10 


1893, 


B, 


10 


1893, 


M, 


22 


1893, 


G, 


11 


1893, 


c, 


12 


1893, 




12 


1893, 


_ 


7 


1893, 


I, 


27 


1893, 


L, 


11 


1893, 


E, 


18 


1893, 


M, 



2d Regiment. 
8th Regiment. 
8th Regiment. 
2d Corps Cadets. 
8th Regiment. 
5th Regiment. 
8th Regiment. 
5th Regiment. 
2d Corps Cadets. 
8th Regiment. 
9th Regiment. 
5th Regiment. 
6th Regiment. 
9th Regiment. 
8th Regiment. 
2d Corps Cadets. 
2d Corps Cadets. 
8th Regiment. 
9th Regiment. 
6th Regiment. 
2d Regiment. 



374 



ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. 



[Jan. 



Field, Staff and Line Officers of Artillery. 



NAME AND RANK. 



Date of 
Commission. 



Co. 



Major. 
Duchesney, Lawrence N., 



Adjutant. 
Merrill, Winfiekl G., . 



Quartermaster. 
Hennessey, William H , 



Surgeon. 
Johnson, Frank M., 



Assistant Stirgeons. 
Galloupe, Charles W., . 



Veterinary Surgeon. 
Osgood, Frederic H., . 



Clapp, Henry B., 



Paymaster. 



Captains. 
Follett, Dexter H., 
Bigelow, Lawrence G., . 
Stedman, William L., . 



First Lieutenants. 
Sanborn, George A., 
Ruddick, William H., 
Bruso, Joseph, Jr., 
Hall, William F., . 
Haynes, Herbert W., 
Sargent, Charles F., 



Second Lieutenants. 
Brayman, John E., 
Davis, William P., 
Kelley, George D., 
Gould, William T., 
Walworth, William B., 
Goldsmith, George H , . 
Powell, John S., . 



May 19, 1893, 
Dec. 3, 1890, 
May 24, 1893, 
July 17, 1889, 
Sept. 13, 1893, 
April 5, 1893, 
May 24, 1893, 



Dec. 23, 1885, 
Mar. 11, 1891, 
May 24, 1893, 



Oct. 14, 1887, 
June 7, 1887, 
Sept. 24, 1888, 
Mar. 3, 1890, 
April 1, 1892, 
May 24, 1893, 



May 21, 1888, 
June 29, 1891, 
April 1, 1892, 
1, 1892, 
Feb. 1, 1893, 
May 24, 1893, 
24, 1893, 



A, 



A, 

B, 
C, 



C, 
A, 
B, 
A, 

B, 
C, 



A, 
A, 
B, 
B, 
B, 
C, 
C, 



1st Battalion. 



lbt Battalion. 



1st Battalion. 



1st Battalion. 



Unattached. 



1st Battalion. 



1st Battalion. 



Unattached. 
1st Battalion. 
1st Battalion. 



1st Battalion. 
Unattached. 
1st Battalion. 
Unattached. 
1st Battalion. 
1st Battalion. 



Unattached. 
Unattached. 
1st Battalion. 
1st Battalion. 
1st Battalion. 
1st Battalion. 
1st Battalion. 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



375 



Field, Staff and Line Officers of Cavalry. 



NAME AND RANK. 



Major. 



Kemp, Horace G., 



Adjutant. 
Locke, Frank L., . 



Quartermaster. 
Newton, Sullivan B , . 



Surgeon. 
Cogswell, Charles H., . 



Assistant Surgeons. 
Howard, Amasa, . 
Millet, Charles S., . 



Veterinary Surgeon. 
Peters, Austin, 



Paymaster. 
Pierce, James W., . 



Inspector Rifle Practice. 
Litchfield, Horace D., . 



Chaplain. 
Rider, William H., 



Captains. 
Henderson, George F., . 
Emerson, Daniel K., 
Shaw, Elisha H, . 



First Lieutenants. 
Perrin, Wm. A., . 
Jones, Oscar A., . 
Leighton, Amos R., 



Second Lieutenants. 
Perrin, John, Jr., . 
Young, Doris A., . 
Quigley, William J., 



Date of 


Co. 




Commission. 




Mar. 


25, 1884, 


- 


1st Battalion. 


Jan. 


14, 1889, 


- 


1st Battalion. 


Jan. 


31, 1882, 


- 


1st Battalion. 


Dec. 


8, 1887, 


- 


1st Battalion. 


Feb. 
May 


19, 1889, 
17, 1890, 


F, 


Unattached. 
1st Battalion. 


June 


29, 1891, 


- 


1st Battalion. 


April 


5, 1887, 


- 


1st Battalion. 


June 


27, 1893, 


- 


1st Battalion. 


April 


15, 1884, 


- 


1st Battalion. 


Dec. 
Feb. 
Sept. 


26, 1892, 
21, 1893, 
16, 1893, 


A, 
F, 


1st Battalion. 
1st Battalion. 
Unattached. 


Dec. 
Feb. 
Sept. 


26, 1892, 
21, 1893, 
16, 1893, 


A, 
F, 


1st Battalion. 
1st Battalion. 
Unattached. 


Dec. 
Feb. 
Sept. 


26, 1892, 
21, 1893, 
16, 1893, 


D, 
A, 
F, 


1st Battalion. 
1st Battalion. 
Unattached. 



876 ADJUTANT GENERAL'S REPORT. [Jan, 



Field, Staff and Line Officers of Naval Brigade. 



NAME AND RANK. 



Date of 
Commission. 



Co. 



Soley, John C, 



Captain. 



Commander. 
Garrett, Legh Osborne, 



Lieutenant Commander. 
Weeks, John W., . 
Denney, Arthur B., 



Adjutant, rank Lieutenant. 
(Vacancy.) 



Ordnance Officer, rank Lieutenant. 
Sweet, Henry N., 



Equipment Officer, rank Lieutenant. 
Carter, Henry H., .... 



Paymaster, rank Lieutenant. 
Norris, George E., 



Surgeon, rank Lieutenant. 
DeBlois, Thomas Arnory, . 



Engineer, rank Lieutenant. 
Frye, Alfred B., . 



Signal Officer, rank Lieutenant, Junior 
Grade. 
Hayes, Hammond V., . 



Aid, rank Lieutenant, Junior Grade. 

Bliss, William S., 

Hardy, Alpheus S., 



Adjutant, rank Lieutenant, Junior Grade. 
Dodd, Edward Pelham, . . 
Sprague, Timothy W., . 



Assistant Surgeon, rank Lieutenant, Junior 
Grade. 

Allen, Gardner W 

Abbe, Edward H., 



Lieutenants, Chief of Division. 
Paul, William M., 
Cary, William A., 
Lawrence, John, .... 
Munroe, John D., . 



Mar. 20, 1893, 



Mar. 20, 1893, 



Mar. 20, 1893, 
Apr. 22, 1893, 



Mar. 22, 1893, 
Mar. 22, 1893, 
Mar. 22, 1893, 
Nov. 18, 1893, 
Mar. 22, 1893, 

Mar. 23, 1893, 



Mar. 22, 1893, 
Mar. 22, 1893, 



Mar. 22, 1893, 
June 26, 1893, 



Mar. 22, 1893, 
Oct. 19, 1893, 



Mar. 25, 1890, 

Jan. 26, 1892, 

Sept. 21, 1892, 

Sept. 30, 1892, 



B, 
C, 
A, 
F, 



Brigade. 
Brigade. 



1st Battalion. 
2d Battalion. 



Brigade. 
Brigade. 
Brigade. 
Brigade. 
Brigade. 

Brigade. 



Brigade. 
Brigade. 



1st Battalion. 
2d Battalion. 



1st Battalion. 
2d Battalion. 



1st Battalion. 
1st Battalion. 
1st Battalion. 
2d Battalion. 



1894.] 



PUBLIC DOCUMENT — No. 7. 



377 



Field, Staff and Line Officers of Naval Brigade — Concluded. 





Date of 






NAME AND RANK. 








Co. 






Commission. 






Lieutenants, Chief of Division — Concluded. 












Sears, Henry D., 


Sept. 


30 


1892, 


E, 


2d Battalion. 


Hervey, Homer W., 


Dec. 


21 


1892, 


G, 


2d Battalion. 


Dexter, Jenness K , 


Mar. 


6 


1893, 


H, 


2d Battalion. 


Parsons, Frank B 




28 


1893, 


D, 


1st Battalion. 


Lieutenants, Junior Grade. 












Brigham, Charles H., . 


Mar. 


25 


, 1890, 


B, 


1st Battalion. 


Bond, Alfred H., . 












Dec 


1 


1891, 


c, 


1st Battalion. 


Clapp, Theo. H., . 












Sept. 


21 


1892. 


A, 


1st Battalion. 


Edgar, William B., 














30 


1892, 


F, 


2d Battalion. 


Blackwell, Francis 0., 














30 


1892, 


E, 


2d Battalion. 


Durfee, Nathan, 












Sept. 


30 


1892, 


F, 


2d Battalion. 


Gardiner, George N., 












Nov. 


28 


1892, 


G, 


2d Battalion. 


Thomas, A. Ernest, 














28 


1892, 


G, 


2d Battalion. 


Crossman, Henry S., 












Mar 


6 


1893, 


H, 


2d Battalion. 


Weston, Fred. H., 














6 


1893, 


H, 


2d Battalion 


Selfredge, George S., 














28, 1893, 


U, 


1st Battalion. 


Dillaway, James H., Jr 


> 










April 


25 


1893, 


B, 


1st Battalion. 


Watkeys, Frank E., 












May 


9 


1893, 


c, 


1st Battalion. 


Von Loescke, Magnus F S., 








June 


30 


, 1893, 


E, 


2d Battalion 


White, Edgar T., . 








Nov. 


21 


, 1893, 


A, 


1st Battalion., 


Ensigns. 












Downes, Philip H., 


Mar. 


25 


1890, 


B, 


1st Battalion^ 


Cushing, Louis T., 












Sept. 


21 


1892, 


A, 


1st Battalion. 


Bulkley, Joseph N., 














30 


1892, 


E, 


2d Battalion. 


Borden, Richard P., 














30 


1892, 


F, 


2d Battalion. 


Witherell, Winford C, 














30 


1892, 


F, 


2d Battalion. 


Fish, Frederick R., 












Nov. 


28 


1892, 


G, 


2d Battalion. 


Cohn, William , 












Mar. 


6 


1893, 


H, 


2d Battalion 


Barr, Walter S., . 














6 


1893, 


H, 


2d Battalion. 


Colt, James T., 














28 


1893, 


c. 


1st Battalion. 


Witherbee, Frank B , 














28 


1893, 


n, 


1st Battalion. 


Hough, Charles T., Jr., 














28 


1893 


D, 


1st Battalion. 


Pierce, Albert R., . 












April 


5 


1893, 


G, 


2d Battalion. 


Fuller, Horace F., . 














25 


1893, 


B, 


1st Battalion. 


Whitmore, Frederick C 


j 










June 


30 


1893, 


E, 


2d Battalion. 


Davis, Charles T., . 












July 


18 


1893, 


c, 


1st Battalion. 


Moseley, Charles B., 












Nov. 


21 


1893, 


A, 


1st Battalion* 



1894. 



GOYEENOK AND STAFF. 



Governor and Commander-in-Chief. 

His Excellency FREDERIC T. GREENHALGE, ... of Lowell. 

f 

Adjutant General. 

Maj. Gen. SAMUEL D ALTON, of Boston. 

Assistant Adjutants General. 

Col. CYRUS A. PAGE, . . . of Boston. 

Col. JAMES A. LAKIN, . . . . f ... of Westfield. 

Col. BENJAMIN S. LOVELL, . . . . . . .of Weymouth. 

Col. AUGUST H. GOETTING, ....... of Springfield. 

Col GEORGE W. MOSES, . . of Chelsea. 

Inspector General of Rifle Practice. 

Col. GEORGE F. HALL, of Boston. 

Assistant Inspectors General. 

Col. FRED W. WELLINGTON, of Worcester. 

Col. FRED G. KING, of Boston. 

Col. JAMES L. CARTER, . . . . . . .of Brookline. 

Col. PERCY PARKER, of Lowell. 

Judge Advocate General. 

Brig. Gen. EDGAR R. CHAMPLIN, of Cambridge. 

Commissary General. 

Brig. Gen. ALBERT O. DAVIDSON, of WatertoAvn. 

# Assistant Quartermasters General. 

Col. FRANK S. RICHARDSON, of North Adams. 

Col. CHARLES KENNY, of Boston. 

Col. HENRY HASTINGS, of Boston. 

Col. WILLIAM BARRETT, . . . . . . .of Concord. 

Col. GEORGE B. BILLINGS, of Boston. 

Col. FREDERICK T. WALSH, of Lowell. 

Surgeon General. 

Brig. Gen. HERBERT L. BURRELL, of Boston. 

Aides-de-Camp. 

Col. DAVID W. FARQUHAR, of Newton. 

Col. PETER H. CORR, of Taunton. 

Col. WILLIAM M. BUNTING, of Boston. 

Col. EVERETT C.BENTON, of Belmont. 



CONTENTS. 



Eeport of the Adjutant and Quartermaster General, 

Report on Columbian Exposition, . 

Report of Inspector General, . 

Report of Major M. P. Miller, U. S. A., 

Report of Surgeon General, 

Report of Chief Medical Officers, 

Report of Judge Advocate General, 

Report of Board of Military Examiners, M. V. M 

Report of Inspector General of Rifle Practice, 

Report of Commanding Officers, — Encampments, 

Report of Commanding Officers, — Annual Drills, 

Record of Marksmen, 

Record of Revolver Qualifications, 

Strength and Efficients, 

Consolidated Efficients, 

Comparative Efficiency, 

Comparative Results, 

Regimental Competition, 

State Team Competition, 

General Orders and Circulars, 



Page 

3-12 

171-173 

13-48 

49-71 

72-81 

82-97 

98 

99 

100-114 

174-183 

184-197 

115-159 

160-161 

162-165 

166 

166 

167 

168-170 

170 

198-247 



Appendix : — 

Table 1, Enrolled Militia, 251 

Table 2, Organization of Militia, . • 252 

Table 3, Location of Armories, . 253-254 

Table 4, Rent of Armories, . . 255-256 

Table 5, Property Account, — Quartermaster General, . . . 257-281 
Table 6, Property Account, — Armories, . . ... . . 282-286 

Casualties, 287-297 

Register of Officers, 300-365 

Roster of Officers, 366-377 

Governor and Staff, 1894, 378